Tuna Omega-3 Oil helps bridge the gap in dietary omega-3 intake and supports the body’s natural inflammatory response function as it relates to periodic challenges like consumption of high-fat meal or strenuous activity.* Tuna Omega-3 Oil contains a non-concentrated, natural profile of tuna oil that is rigorously tested to be below regulatory standards for contaminates and toxins. Along with supporting general health, it also:
- Supports cognition
- Supports skin and hair health
- Supports emotional balance
- Contains DHA, which is important for proper fetal eye and brain development*
Does Tuna Omega-3 Oil support a healthy heart?
Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) and eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) support normal lipid profiles already within a normal range. Supportive but not conclusive research has shown that EPA and DHA omega-3 fatty acids may reduce the risk of coronary heart disease.*
High-Quality, Wholistic Clinical Nutrition
Standard Process is committed to growing and sourcing the highest quality ingredients. For products like our omega-3 oils that can’t be grown on our organic farm, we go to great lengths to find sources that practice sustainable methods and apply high-quality standards. Standard Process omega-3 products are formulated in our facility and tested for rancidity and heavy metals. As a third generation, family-owned company, we stand behind our wholistic approach to nutritional health.
Studies on nutrients generally use large doses and these studies, some of which are cited below, are the basis for much of the information we provide you in this publication about whole food ingredients. See the supplement facts for Tuna Omega-3 Oil.
- Balch P.A. 2010. Prescription for Nutritional Healing. 5th ed. Garden City Park, NY: Avery Publishing Group.: 51-52.
- Covington M.B. 2004. Omega-3 fatty acids. American Family Physician. 70(1):133-140.
- Enig M.G. 2000. Know Your Fats. Silver Spring, MD: Bethesda Press: 108-109, 138, 206-207.
- Khan F., et al. 2003. The effects of dietary fatty acid supplementation on endothelial function and vascular tone in healthy subjects. Cardiovascular Research. 59 (4):955-962.
- Maki K.C., et al. 2005. Lipid responses to a dietary docosahexaenoic acid supplement in men and women with below average levels of high density lipoprotein cholesterol. Journal of the American College of Nutrition. 24(3):189-199.
- Meng L. P., et al. 2005. Relationship between maternal DHA intake and DHA status and development of fetus and infant. Wei Sheng Yan Jiu 34(2):231-233.
- Mihrshahi S., et al. 2004. Pediatric Allergy and Immunology. 15(6):517-522.
- O’Toole, M.T., ed.. 1998. Mosby’s Medical, Nursing, and Health Professions. 9th ed. St. Louis, MO: Mosby.
- Putadechakum S., et al. 2005. Journal of the Medical Association of Thailand. 88(2):181-6.
- Smithers L.G., et al. 2004. Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 13 (Suppl):S50.
- Troxell H., et al. 2005. Omega-3 for Baby and Me: Material Development for a WIC Intervention to Increase DHA Intake during Pregnancy. Matern Child Health Journal. (2):189-197.
- Wilkinson P., et al. 2005. Influence of alpha-linolenic acid and fish-oil on markers of cardiovascular risk in subjects with an atherogenic lipoprotein phenotype. Atherosclerosis. 181(1):115-124.
Suggested Use:Two softgels twice per day with meals, or as directed.
Special Information: For patients with questionable vitamin B status, you may consider recommending Folic Acid B12.
Please consult the actual product label for the most accurate product information.