Vitamins A, D3, and K2 for Vascular Elasticity and Strength*
- SKU 40586 | 60 Softgels
Keep your arteries strong, smooth, and flexible with Artery Strong. Your body needs the fat-soluble vitamins A, D3, and K2 for vascular health and to balance the effects of calcium in the body.*
The potent vitamins in Artery Strong synergistically support:
- Cardiovascular health
- Blood vessel elasticity
- Arterial wall strength*
Vitamin A: Retinol is superior to beta-carotene—it’s the real vitamin A that your body doesn’t need to convert. This concentrated form keeps vitamin D in balance, so both work better.*
Vitamin D3: This essential vitamin is needed for healthy blood clotting, strong blood vessel walls, healthy blood pressure, and heart muscle vitality.*†
Vitamin K2: This crucial nutrient supports vascular integrity and strength. MenaQ7® is a clinically studied form of vitamin K2 that works with your body to balance calcium levels for healthy arteries.*
Best Heart Health Award
† Supports healthy blood pressure levels already within normal range
|Vitamin A (as retinyl palmitate)||3,000 mcg (10,000 IU)||333%|
|Vitamin D3 (as cholecalciferol)||125 mcg (5,000 IU)||625%|
|Vitamin K2 (as Mena Q7® menaquinone-7)||45 mcg||38%|
Terry Naturally brand products contain natural and other premium ingredients.
If pregnant or nursing, consult a healthcare practitioner before using.
Product of Belgium
Mena Q7® is a trademark of NattoPharma ASA, Norway
What type of vitamin A is better, retinol or beta-carotene?
Retinol is the active form of vitamin A in the body, so it’s easy for your body to use. Beta-carotene is actually a “provitamin A,” a precursor of vitamin A that must be converted to vitamin A in the body. The rate of conversion between beta-carotene can be highly variable, with significant differences depending on source, preparation, and individual digestive and absorption differences. In fact, experts estimate that the conversion rate may be 12:1 or higher.
What’s the difference between vitamin K1 and vitamin K2?
Vitamin K gets its name from the German word “koagulation” because it was originally recognized for its importance to blood clotting. Eventually, two forms of vitamin K were identified, vitamin K1 (phylloquinone) and vitamin K2 (menaquinone). Much like the B vitamins, each form of K plays its own unique role in the human body. K1 is needed for coagulation. K2 is important for bone and cardiovascular health.*