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Indulge your body’s demands
One of many ways to interpret GenKi in Japanese is simply “feeling well”, or more specifically “Healthy”. And the NuViza GenKi means no different. Now more than ever, it is necessary to ensure your body is receiving more than just the necessary vitamins, minerals, that we are no longer able to find in everyday foods.
GenKi is the first truly complete Multi-Vitamin with an exclusive anti-inflammatory, anti-aging, omega, and cellular rejuvenation formula. The NuViza proprietary blend consists of our patent pending NanoHC3, Resvera-Z formula, 150 mg of CoQ10, and over 50 other high powered natural ingredients synergistically combined to enhance all the essential body’s functions for optimal health.*
How does GenKi work?
- GenKi provides a blend of the precise levels of micronutrients recommended by leading nutritional scientists and experienced master formulators
- NuViza’s scientists are international MDs and Ph.Ds in Nutritional Sciences, Micro-Biology, and Chemistry
- The GenKi formula is based on over 2000 years of research in Tibetan Medicinal Systems and Ayurveda
- GenKi provides the optimal nutrition the body requires for optimal health and well-being
- GenKi provides the optimal amounts of micronutrients in the most bio-available form that every body can absorb
GenKi is a sophisticated, delicious blend of:
Why MultiVitamin/Mineral supplementation is necessary
- It is highly unlikely that our diets alone can provide us with all the nutrition our bodies require.
- How many people actually eat an adequate, balanced diet every day or even most days? The optimum diet would be loaded with fresh organic vegetables and fruits, whole grains, low fat dairy and mercury-free fish, skinless poultry and lean meats that are low in saturated fats and cholesterol. But our typical diet consists of fast foods four or more times a week, and peanut butter, candy bars, sugar-laden sodas, vending machine crackers and other foods that have very little nutrition value
The U.S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare reported the following:
- over 90% of adults have chromium deficiencies
- over 60% of adults do not get enough calcium
- over 50% do not get enough manganese, B6, and folic acid
- over 40% have low zinc intake
- over 30% have diets low in vitamins C and A
- Many people do not have healthy diets but believe they do.
- Our commercial habit of growing foods on nutrient-depleted soils, food processing, storing, and cooking reduces the vitamin content of the foods we eat.
- Alcohol consumption, antibiotics, aspirin, obesity, oral contraceptives, sleeping pills, smoking, and many other factors hinder our ability to obtain enough vitamins for optimal health.
- Most individuals over age 50 produce less stomach acid to properly digest animal protein, which results in less absorption of B12 found only in animal foods. Vegans are often deficient in B12 because they obtain none from their diet.
- The B vitamins folic acid (B9), pyridoxine (B6), and cobalamin (B12) lower homocysteine (non-protein amino acids) levels in the blood. New studies indicate that elevated homocysteine may promote atherosclerosis and blood vessel damage as much as cholesterol, increasing cardiovascular risks, and bone fractures in the elderly.
- Use of Multi-Vitamin/Mineral supplements improves immune reaction up to 60% in the elderly.
- A U.S. Government survey found no one getting 100% of the Recommended Daily Allowance for 10 basic nutrients.
- About 1/3 of the elderly have been found deficient in vitamins and minerals. Failure to eat, medication interactions, and the body’s ability to make and use nutrients are among the contributing causes. Food consumption declines as we age from roughly 2000 to 1200 calories daily. Frail older adults with chronic diseases are especially at risk for nutrient deficiencies.
Statistics from around the world
- World leading medical institution Johns Hopkins found 70% less skin cancer in subjects taking vitamins on a regular basis.
- Harvard researchers reported 27% less risk of developing cataracts among those taking vitamins on a regular basis.
- U.S. nutrition surveys reported huge numbers of individuals are not getting enough calcium, iron, magnesium, and zinc in their diets.
- It is now generally accepted that heavy accumulation of free radicals that result from our body’s metabolism and energy use can damage healthy cells. These agents can contribute to cardiovascular disease, cancer, cataracts, aging, arthritis, and damage to our DNA. This toxic damage can be lessened by antioxidants. The three major antioxidants are vitamin C, vitamin E, and beta carotene.
What makes GenKi different?
We must first understand the formulation standards many other products in today’s markets are based on:
MDR refers to the Minimum Daily Requirement
- RDA to the Recommended Daily Requirement
- RDI to the Reference Daily Intake or Recommended Daily Intake*
- ODA means Optimum Daily Allowance
- DV refers to the Daily Value
- Where do all these confusing standards come from? The answer is various groups developed recommendations that turn out to be based on unrealistic statistical norms, overlooking individual differences. The minimum daily requirement (MDR) actually refers to the absolute minimum amount one needs of the vitamin, a bare-bones amount that will keep you from getting a vitamin deficiency, say rickets from lack of vitamin D or scurvy from lack of vitamin C.
- For good health benefits, it is very important to get at least 100% of the Daily Value (DV) for as many vitamins and minerals as possible, which will give you the bare minimum necessary to prevent major deficiency diseases. However, what about problems resulting from the marginal intake of vitamins–from being close to “running on empty?”
Do we need more–or in the case of vitamin C, much more–than the recommended amounts? How much does one need for optimum health?
- The “just eat right” suggestion overlooks vast differences in age, sex, weight, lifestyle, activity, health, heredity, stress, climate, and individual biochemistry.
- [*The Reference Daily Intake or Recommended Daily Intake (RDI) is the daily intake level of a nutrient that is considered to be sufficient to meet the requirements of 97–98% of healthy individuals in every demographic in the United States (where it was developed, but has since been used in other places).
- The RDI is used to determine the Daily Value (DV) of foods, which is printed on nutrition facts labels in the United States and Canada. DV is regulated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), and Health Canada.
- The RDI is based on the older Recommended Dietary Allowance (RDA) from 1968; newer RDAs have since been introduced in the Dietary Reference Intake system, but the RDI is still used for nutrition labeling.
NuViza GenKi provides the Optimal Daily Allowance – ODA
- Optimal Daily Allowance (ODA) is often many times higher than the Recommended Daily Allowance (RDA).
- The RDA is designed to give you the minimal amount required to avoid deficiency diseases, such as scurvy and rickets.
- This does not always factor in an individual’s need for more of a specific nutrient to combat the effects of toxins and pollutants, nutrient deficient foods, stress, genetics and lack of sleep, among other factors.
- The ODA gives you enough of a specific nutrient not to just stave off deficiencyinsert comma but to have your body functioning at more efficient levels.
Examples of differences:
- Vitamin C: RDA is 85 mg, ODA is 250 – 3,000 mg [GenKi has 1,000 mg]
- Vitamin E: RDA is 15 IU, ODA is 50 – 800 IU [GenKi has 120 IU]
- Magnesium: RDA is 350 mg, ODA is 400 – 600 mg [GenKi has 400 mg]
- Vitamin B12: RDA is 3 mcg, ODA is 10 – 100 mcg [GenKi has 50 mcg]
- The GenKi is formulated with the highest grades and purities of every raw ingredient, without any additives, sugars, or even magnesium stearates which most products on the market contains
- The issue with your everyday multi-vitamin is the lack of effectiveness. Most of the time, it is like swallowing rocks, in one way and out the other. Have you ever heard someone say “I don’t feel my vitamins working?” Below is an example of what is happening in their body with their current vitamin product:
(The optimum daily allowance and safe range assumes a completely healthy non-pregnant, also not trying to get pregnant, non-lactating adult who is not on prescription drugs and who intends to use nutritional supplementation to optimize health rather than to avoid deficiency state diseases such as scurvy or rickets)
(These figures are not reflective of recommendations set by any governmental agency, as none exist, with the exception of vitamin C and E, which the National Academy of Science has set as 2,000 mg and 1,500 IU, respectively, as the recommended upper limit.)
There is generally no benefit to exceeding the Optimal Daily Allowance, except under expert medical guidance.
Since each person is different, always consult a knowledgeable professional in nutritional medicine prior to embarking on any supplementation program.
While nutritional supplementation is generally very safe, those with specific health conditions should consult personal health care professionals first.