Nature's Way Zinc Lozenges 60 Lozenges | With Vitamin C & Echinacea
Zinc is one of the most sought after immune boosting supplements on the market. Many people who take zinc prefer lozenges to capsules or tablets. Nature's Way Zinc Lozenges provide Zinc, along with added Vitamin C and Echinacea for additional immune support, and all in a tasty wild berry flavored lozenge. Grab yourself a bottle today!
Nature's Way Zinc Lozenges Product Highlights
- Boosts Immune System
- Protects Against Free Radicals
- With Added Vitamin C & Echinacea
- Vegan & Vegetarian Friendly
How Does Zinc Help Your Body?
Zinc is found in cells throughout your body. Zinc helps the immune system fight off invacting virus and bacteria. It's helpful during pregnancy, as well as during infancy and childhood, the body needs zinc to grow and properly develop. Zinc also helps to heal wounds and is important for a proper sense of taste and smell.
What Time of the Day Should I Take Zinc?
Zinc is most effective when taken an hour before meals, or two hours after meals.
Take 1 lozenge every two hours up to 6 lozenges daily. Do not use for more than 7 days.
Nature's Way Zinc Lozenges Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Lozenge
Servings Per Container: 60
Total Carbohydrate 1g
Vitamin C (ascorbic acid) 100mg
Zinc (as zinc citrate and gluconate) 23mg
Echinacea Purpurea (stem, leaf, flower) 20mg
*Percent Daily Values (DV) are based on a 2,000 calorie diet.
*Daily Value Not Established
Other Ingredients: Sorbitol, Fructose, mannitol, natural flavor, sodium bicarbonate, magnesium stearate, french vanilla flavor, stevia leaf extract.
Keep out of reach of children. For adults 18 years of age and older. Do not take on an empty stomach to avoid upset stomach. Do not chew or swallow whole, dissolve completely in mouth. Not recommended for individuals with autoimmune conditions.
Roohani N, Hurrell R, Kelishadi R, Schulin R. Zinc and its importance for human health: An integrative review. J Res Med Sci. 2013;18(2):144–157.
Saper RB, Rash R. Zinc: an essential micronutrient. Am Fam Physician. 2009;79(9):768–772.