90 Softgel, Non-GMO, & Gluten Free
Made with Organic Ingredients
Flaxseed Oil is a great plant source of the Omega-3, Omega-6, and Omega-9 polyunsaturated fatty acids. The Flaxseed Oil that is used in this product is produced using a unique cold processing method. The organic flaxseeds are pressed at controlled temperatures and are processed without solvents. In addition, the oil for our softgels is dispensed and processed under a nitrogen blanket to safeguard it from oxygen exposure, then encased in an amber-colored gelatin shell to continue to protect the active elements from white light. This ensures that our Flaxseed Oil retains its integrity.
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Flaxseed Oil, 90 Softgels
Hand Made, Non-GMO, & Gluten Free
Made with Organic Ingredients
Flaxseed Oil is a great plant source of the Omega-3, Omega-6, and Omega-9 polyunsaturated fatty acids. The Flaxseed Oil that is used in this product is produced using a unique cold processing method. The organic flaxseeds are pressed at controlled temperatures and are processed without solvents. In addition, the oil for our softgels is dispensed and processed under a nitrogen blanket to safeguard it from oxygen exposure, then encased in an amber-colored gelatin shell to continue to protect the active elements from white light. This ensures that our Flaxseed Oil retains its integrity.**
|Serving Size: 1 Softgel|
|Serving per Container: 90|
|Amount Per Serving||% DV|
|Organic Flaxseed Oil||1000mg||*|
|Alpha-Linoleic Acid (Omega-3||450mg||*|
|Linoleic Acid (Omega-6)||110mg||*|
|Oleic Acid (Omega-9)||110mg||*|
|ther Fatty Acids||50mg||*|
|*Daily Value not established.|
Other Ingredients: Gelatin, vegetable glycerin, purified water.
Directions: Take 1 to 3 softgels per day, preferable with food.
- Our Products are carefully crafted by hand.
- We manufacture in the United States, by us in our facility.
- We ship our products direct to you to guaranty the freshness.
- Freshly manufactured - never expired or closeout products.
No excipients or fillers
Our goal is to manufacture our supplements as pure as possible, so we don't use fillers, binders, or chemical excipients. Other manufacturers, in an effort to keep costs down, dilute their products with cheap fillers and excipients, which cheats you out of the active ingredient and contaminates your product with unneeded chemicals. Purity, Quality, and Results is our #1 goal.
Purchase manufacturer direct at wholesale price
Buy directly from the manufacturer and save. We cut out the middlemen and pass the savings on to you. With Green Organic Supplements, you pay the same low wholesale price that the chain stores pay. Did you know that most companies do not manufacture their products but use 3rd party manufacturers. Since we manufacture all of our own products we can control the quality and purity through the entire manufacturing process.
|More Information||General: Flaxseed oil is most often used in a liquid form, which contains approximately 7 grams of ALA and approximately 130 calories per 15 milliliters or 1 tablespoon. Flaxseed oil is available in a capsule form, which often contains 500 milligrams of ALA per 1,000 milligrams capsule (10 calories). Whole or bruised (not ground) flaxseed may be mixed with water or juice and ingested. Generally, one tablespoon in this form may be mixed with 6-12 ounces of liquid and taken up to three times daily. Some studies have used up to 60-80 grams per kilogram of soluble flaxseed mucilage or fiber. These forms of flaxseed should not be confused with preparations of flaxseed oil. In several studies, adults have consumed up to 50 grams of ground raw flaxseeds daily for periods not exceeding four weeks. Generally, the higher the dose, the greater the risk of gastrointestinal side effects. A dose of 50 grams of flaxseeds daily may correlate with 250 grams of flaxseed flour. In large doses, or when taken without enough water, flaxseed may cause bowel obstruction. At high temperatures, such as cooking, flaxseed oil and powder or flour will degrade. For breast cancer, 10-25 grams of flaxseed or 5-25 grams of ground flaxseed has been taken by mouth daily for up to 16 weeks. For breast pain (mastalgia), a muffin containing 25 grams of flaxseed has been taken by mouth daily for six months. For constipation, 2-3 tablespoons of bulk seed mixed in 10 times the amount of water or 45 grams of bulk seed daily has been taken by mouth. Up to 15 grams of fiber from a flax fiber supplement has been taken by mouth for two weeks. For diabetes, three capsules containing lignan (0.6 grams per capsule, which provided a total of 360 milligrams of isolated flaxseed lignan) have been taken by mouth daily for 12 weeks. Additionally, 40-50 grams of flaxseed, 32 grams of milled flaxseed, 13 grams of flaxseed oil, or 10 grams of flaxseed powder has been taken by mouth for up to 12 weeks. For dry eye syndrome, 1-2 grams of flaxseed oil capsules have been taken by mouth daily for 180 days. For enlarged prostate (benign prostatic hypertrophy), 300 and 600 milligrams of a flaxseed lignan extract containing 33% secoisolariciresinol diglucoside (SDG) have been taken by mouth for four months. For exercise performance enhancement, 30 milliliters of flaxseed oil has been taken by mouth daily for 12 weeks. For heart disease, 10-30 milliliters of flaxseed oil (containing 4.5 -13.5 grams of ALA) has been taken by mouth daily for 10-12 months. For high blood pressure, 15-60 milliliters of flaxseed oil or three tablets containing 550 milligrams of flax extract have been taken by mouth daily for up to six months. For high cholesterol, 20-50 grams of flaxseed (whole, ground, or defatted), flaxseed oil containing 1-38 grams of ALA, 5.2-16 grams or 60 milliliters of flaxseed oil, 200-600 milligrams of flaxseed lignan, 10 grams of flaxseed powder, flaxseed oil extract, and flaxseed-containing muffins, breads, and margarine have been used taken by mouth daily for 2-52 weeks. For irritable bowel syndrome, 24 grams (two tablespoons) of whole flaxseed or ground flaxseed has been taken by mouth daily for four weeks. One tablespoon of whole or bruised seed mixed with 150 milliliters of liquid has reportedly been taken by mouth 2-3 times daily. For lupus, 30 grams of flaxseed has been taken by mouth daily for four weeks. For menopausal symptoms, 5-45 grams of flaxseed, ground flaxseed, or two 500 milligram capsules have been taken by mouth daily for up to 12 months. For metabolic syndrome, 3-12 capsules of flaxseed oil (550 milligrams of ALA per capsule), 30 grams of flaxseed or 550 milligrams of flax extract have been taken by mouth daily for up to six months. For obesity, 30 grams of flaxseed flour (5 grams of ALA and omega-3), 60 grams of flaxseed, a 300 milliliter flax drink, or seven tablets with flax fiber extract have been taken by mouth for up to 12 weeks. A diet of animal products from animals fed 5% linseed, as well as plant products consisting of 5 grams of extruded linseed flour, and bread with 4% extruded linseed flour, has been consumed daily for 90 days. For osteoporosis, 40 grams of flaxseed or ground flaxseed, 30 milliliters flaxseed oil, or 550 milligrams of flax extract have been taken by mouth daily for up to 12 months. For polycystic ovarian syndrome, six capsules of flaxseed oil containing 545 milligrams of ALA (Barleans Organic Oils, Ferndale, WA) have been taken by mouth daily for six weeks. For premature infants, 2.2 grams of ALA has been taken by mouth daily as flax oil from week 17-27 of gestation until delivery. For pressure ulcers, FlaxAid dressings were applied daily to the skin for 12 weeks. For prostate cancer, a diet supplemented with 30 grams of flaxseed has been taken by mouth for at least 21 days before surgery. For skin conditions (sensitivity), two capsules of flaxseed oil were taken with breakfast and two with dinner daily for 12 weeks. Additionally, four capsules of flaxseed oil (555.32 milligrams per capsule) have been taken by mouth daily for 12 weeks. Additionally, 30-100 grams of flaxseed flour may be mixed with warm or hot water to form a moist compress up to three times daily. Flaxseeds have been used for foreign body removal in the eye by placing a single whole flaxseed under the eyelid and allowing the foreign body or mucus to adhere to it. This process may be unsafe, and it is suggested that a healthcare professional be consulted for removal of foreign bodies from the eye. Children (under 18 years old) For attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), flax oil with 200 milligrams of ALA content, along with 25 milligrams of vitamin C, has been taken by mouth twice daily for three months. For bipolar disorder, dosing gradually increasing by 1-2 grams to a maximum total dose of six capsules twice daily (up to 6.5 grams of ALA) has been taken by mouth for 16 weeks. For premature infants, a pillow filled with flaxseed on the chest for 15 minutes twice daily has been used for the first five days of life. Allergies Avoid with known allergy or sensitivity to flaxseed, flaxseed oil, its parts, or any other members of the Linaceae plant family. Allergic reactions to flaxseed and flaxseed powder have been reported. Itchy palms, hives, itchy eyes and weeping, nausea, and vomiting after consuming flaxseed oil was reported in one case. In another case, a man experienced 5-6 episodes of intestinal and stomach pain, vomiting, diarrhea, hives, shortness of breath, watery discharge, sneezing, stuffy nose, itching, and generally felt unwell after eating bread containing flaxseed. Anaphylaxis (severe allergic reaction) has also been reported. Side Effects and Warnings Both flaxseed and flaxseed oil are likely safe when taken by mouth in suggested doses for under four months by healthy people. A part of flaxseed, alpha-linolenic acid (ALA), has been well tolerated for up to five years as part of the Mediterranean diet. Flaxseed should be ingested with adequate fluid intake (1:10 seed: liquid is suggested). Application to the skin of the seed form or poultice is generally well tolerated. Flaxseed or flaxseed oil is possibly safe when used for more than four months. Flaxseed or flaxseed oil is possibly safe when used in pregnant or lactating women in amounts normally consumed in food or under guidance of a practitioner. Flaxseed may lower blood sugar levels. Caution is advised in people with diabetes or hypoglycemia, and in those taking drugs, herbs, or supplements that affect blood sugar. Blood glucose levels may need to be monitored by a qualified healthcare professional, including a pharmacist, and medication adjustments may be necessary. Flaxseed may increase the risk of bleeding. Caution is advised in people with bleeding disorders or taking drugs that may increase the risk of bleeding. Dosing adjustments may be necessary. Flaxseed may cause low blood pressure. Caution is advised in people taking drugs or herbs and supplements that lower blood pressure. Use cautiously in people with prostate cancer, high triglycerides, or hypothyroidism (underactive thyroid). Use cautiously in women with hormone-sensitive conditions or women taking estrogens. Use cautiously pregnant or lactating women. Use cautiously in people taking laxatives, furosemide, or ketoprofen. Avoid in people with known allergy or sensitivity to flaxseed, flaxseed oil, its constituents, or any other members of the Linaceae plant family. Avoid in people with acute or chronic diarrhea, diverticulitis (colon disorder), or inflammatory bowel disease. Avoid use in open wounds or scraped surfaces. Avoid flaxseed (not flaxseed oil) in people with narrowing of the esophagus/stomach/intestines or bowel obstruction. Intestinal obstruction may occur when large amounts of flaxseed are ingested, or when taken without enough water or liquid (1:10 seed: liquid is suggested). Immature flaxseed seedpods may be poisonous and should not be consumed. Flax may also cause abdominal pain and bloating, altered estrogen activity, bowel obstruction, cell damage, change in bowel habits, decreased absorption of drugs, vitamins or minerals, diarrhea, eye itching and weeping, gas, headache, higher or lower cholesterol, hives, increase in total red blood cell count, increased bleeding time, increased blood cyanide levels, increased prostate cancer risk, indigestion, itching, loose stools, malaise (feeling unwell), mania or hypomania, nausea, paralysis, prolonged luteal phase, rapid breathing, seizures, shortness of breath, sneezing, unstable gait, vomiting, watery discharge, weakness, weight gain or loss. Pregnancy and Breastfeeding Human evidence of medicinal use of flaxseed or flaxseed oil during pregnancy and lactation is limited. A study reported that flaxseed oil supplementation led to a significant increase in ALA, eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA), and docosapentaenoic acid (DPA) in the breast milk. Fatty acid levels in breast milk returned to baseline one week after discontinuing supplementation. In a survey, flax was reported to be one of the most frequently used herbal products by the pregnant women surveyed. from Mayo Clinic|