Levann H2O Vitamin D3
Save by buying more
For how long?
With regular use, one package of the supplement lasts for 6 months and contains 180 servings.
How much and when?
Consume directly or during a meal. The recommended daily intake is 10 drops.
Taking care of yourself is easier than you think. Thanks to the easy application of the supplement, it provides convenient support for the whole family. The droplet form and the option to consume the supplement in liquid form make life much easier for those who dislike swallowing pills or find it challenging.
The supplement is intended for individuals who want to take care of, among other things, a high level of immune system, as well as healthy bones, teeth, and muscles. Do you think that your family's diet is well-balanced and diverse, providing everything the body needs? You strive to ensure that meals are balanced and varied to supply the body with everything it needs. Do you know that there are nutrients you may still struggle to obtain despite your efforts? One such nutrient is vitamin D3. It turns out to be a fundamental supplement for almost everyone. Why is that? Vitamin D is a component that is difficult to supplement in sufficient quantities through food alone. Its main sources are primarily fatty fish and dairy products (eggs, cheese, milk). The second way to "deliver" vitamin D is through skin synthesis. Indeed, by exposing the skin to sunlight, the body can produce the required amount of vitamin D - just 15 minutes a day in the sun. Unfortunately, effective synthesis in our geographic region is possible only during the months of May to September, between 10:00 and 15:00, without using UV filters and with exposed forearms and calves.
What distinguishes Levann Supplements H2O Vitamin D3?
The dietary supplement in droplet form can be adjusted for individuals of all ages (children, adults, seniors). It does not contain dyes and preservatives. The form of fatty droplets allows for direct consumption, which is crucial since vitamin D3 dissolves in fats.
Vitamin D3 is a component with immense potential and multifaceted effects. Among other things, it aids in the absorption of calcium and phosphorus* and maintains the correct level of calcium* necessary for the proper functioning of the skeletal system. Thanks to these properties, it ensures healthy bones and teeth*. Furthermore, it supports the immune system* and participates in the proper functioning of the muscular system*.
*Vitamin D helps in the proper absorption/utilization of calcium and phosphorus, helps maintain the correct level of calcium in the blood, helps maintain healthy bones, helps in the proper functioning of the immune system, helps in the proper functioning of muscles.
Good to know
Taking vitamin D3 should be combined with magnesium supplementation. Why?
- Magnesium and vitamin D3 have synergistic effects,
- Magnesium regulates the activity of key enzymes in the synthesis and metabolism of vitamin D3 in the liver and kidneys,
- Magnesium is essential for the binding of vitamin D3 to the cell receptor,
- Magnesium deactivates excess vitamin D3,
- Magnesium regulates the level of parathyroid hormone, a hormone that releases calcium from bones, allowing more calcium to remain in the bones,
- The active form of vitamin D3 increases the absorption of magnesium from the digestive tract.
Magnesium and vitamin D3 work perfectly together, and their roles in the body complement each other. They are essential nutrients that support the functions of organs throughout the body. Magnesium activates nearly 300 enzymes*, while the vitamin D3 receptor has versatile effects on many areas of our body. Studies* have shown that magnesium is a key mineral necessary for the activation of vitamin D3 in the liver and kidneys, so ensuring an adequate amount of magnesium provides greater benefits from using vitamin D3.
*Long S, Romani AM. Role of Cellular Magnesium in Human Diseases. Austin J Nutr Food Sci. 2014;2(10):1051.
*Uwitonze AM, Razzaque MS. Role of Magnesium in Vitamin D Activation and Function. J Am Osteopath Assoc. 2018 Mar 1;118(3):181-189.