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Global Omega 3 Supplement Market Analysis By Top Players, Size, Share Forecasting Up To 2026

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Worldwide Omega 3 Supplement Market Research Report represents the proficient analysis of Omega 3 Supplement industry providing a competitive study of leading market players, Omega 3 Supplement market growth, consumption(sales) volume, Omega 3 Supplement key drivers and limiting factors, future projections for the new-comer to plan their strategies for Omega 3 Supplement business. Further, the report contains study of Omega 3 Supplement market ups and downs of past few years and forecasts sales investment Omega 3 Supplement data from 2017 to 2026.

The Omega 3 Supplement Report outline the vitals details which are based on manufacturing region, Omega 3 Supplement top players, type, applications and so on will gives the transparent view of Omega 3 Supplement Industry. The important presence of different regional and local players of Omega 3 Supplement market is tremendously competitive. The Omega 3 Supplement Report is beneficial to recognize annual revenue of key players, Omega 3 Supplement business strategies, key company profiles and their benefaction to the Omega 3 Supplement market share. The Omega 3 Supplement research contains pictorial representation of important data in the form of graphs, figures, Omega 3 Supplement diagrams and tables to make simplified for the users to understand the Omega 3 Supplement market new trends clearly.

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ISIC report points to life-extending potential of caffeine and coffee

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A new round table report has suggested that coffee consumption can lead to a reduced risk of death with a collective of studies indicating a potential risk reduction of up to 17%.

The finding is one taken from a number of studies available within the report complied by the institute for scientific information on Coffee in which featured evidence points to coffees nutritional make up as beneficial to health.

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AKA says it can see signs that government position on kratom is evolving

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Kratom advocates say they can see cracks developing in the wall the federal government has tried to build around access to this botanical.

The American Kratom Association sent out a communication in which it claimed that the National Institute of Drug Abuse had changed its tune on the safety of the botanical. According to AKA, a NIDA webpage associated with the botanical has recently changed its wording to “Kratom by itself is not associated with fatal overdose”.

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New Chinese Tariffs Target 60 Billion In U.S Trade; Supplements Escape For Now

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The Chinese government has retaliated in the latest escalation of President Trump’s trade war by releasing lists of new tariffs on US products, the highest of which will reach 25%. Experts worry that the fallout could affect the supplement industry.

In July President Trump turned up the heat in the trade dispute with China releasing a new list of 10% tariffs targetings 200 billion in trade with China. The most recent is a direct response.

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Unleash Your Skin’s Internal Defenses

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Normally you think of protection from ultraviolet skin aging as something that must take place from outside your body, by blocking out solar radiation. But new research reveals that internal factors are just as critical for optimal skin protection.

Clinical research shows that upon ingestion, safe and readily-metabolized plant extracts furnish your skin with extraordinary protection from photoaging.1 They slow the absorption of harmful ultraviolet (UV) rays and blunt potentially cancer-causing DNA damage inflicted by sun-generated free radicals.2,3

Much has been written about how the sun’s burning ultraviolet rays harm our health and appearance. Yet despite the warnings, more than two million4 people in the US will be diagnosed with skin cancer this year alone. Rates of melanoma—the most dangerous form of skin cancer—have not only doubled over the past 10-20 years, but continue to rise 3% to 7% annually.5

In one study, novel plant extracts demonstrated an impressive 54% reduction in activity of collagen-degrading enzymes and an 86% inhibition of enzymes that break down hyaluronic acid—your skin’s natural moisturizer!6

In this article, you will learn of the mechanisms by which certain phytonutrients can significantly offset the ravages of excessive UV exposure that lead to premature skin aging.

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Current Good Manufacturing Practices & the Private-Label Distributor

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Over the past several years, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has focused its attention on compliance issues related to the dietary supplement industry, generally, and on current good manufacturing practices (cGMPs), in particular. Indeed, we have seen an increase in the issuance of 483s and warning letters to Private Label Distributors (PLD) for failing to have adequate standard operating procedures related to cGMPs.

The Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act (FFDCA) prohibits a person from introducing or delivering for introduction, or causing the delivery or introduction, into interstate commerce a dietary supplement that is adulterated for failure to comply with dietary supplement cGMP requirements (FFDCA § 402(g)). The cGMP regulations are located in Title 21 of the Code of Federal Regulations, Part 111.

To be clear, a PLD is ultimately responsible for products introduced or delivered for introduction into interstate commerce carrying its name and must ensure that the company and products are in compliance with all FFDCA requirements and pertinent regulations. Therefore, along with establishing standard operating procedures (SOPs) the PLD must implement directly, it must also develop oversight SOPs to ensure its contract manufacturing and fulfillment companies are in compliance.

The cGMP regulations provide for broad and general requirements. To the extent that these regulations apply to the PLD, step-by-step how-to instructions and detailed explanations must be identified in the SOPs to implement the cGMP requirement. Below is a broad outline of both the direct and oversight SOPs that a PLD must develop.

Oversight SOPs
As indicated, the agency has issued several warning letters emphasizing the importance of oversight SOPs for dietary supplement cGMPs. The letters stated that a dietary supplement distributor using contract manufacturers or labelers may be liable for cGMP violations by its contractors, explicitly noting that “‘agents vested with the responsibility, and power commensurate with that responsibility, to devise whatever means necessary to ensure compliance with the [FFDCA]’ can be held accountable for violations of the [FFDCA].”

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Focus on Clean Label

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Consumers are increasingly aware of the health and environmental consequences of products they buy. Consequently, they are paying close attention to information on labels, opting for foods, beverages, dietary supplements, and personal care products that offer clear, straightforward information about what’s in—and what’s not in—the products they evaluate.

According to insight from Nielsen: “As all marketers are well aware, today’s consumers are more educated than ever, largely because they have access to more information than ever—and that’s only going to continue. So when it comes time to shop, consumers are putting that knowledge to use, and they’re making their selections carefully and for specific purposes. They’re also willing to pay for products that meet their specific needs, and for many, those needs revolve around knowing exactly what’s in—and not in—the items they buy.”

Consumer survey results from product data company Label Insight indicated that 39% of U.S. consumers said they would switch from the brands they currently buy to others that provide clearer, more accurate product information. Additionally, 73% of consumers surveyed by Nielsen said they feel positively about brands that share the “why behind the buy” information about their products.

Interestingly, 68% said they’re willing to pay more for foods and beverages that don’t contain ingredients they perceive are bad for them. In some cases, consumers are more interested in knowing what’s not included than what is included in the products they buy. In fact, 53% of consumers said the exclusion of undesirable ingredients is more important than the inclusion of beneficial ingredients.

That list of “undesirable ingredients” includes artificial ingredients (flavors, colors, sweeteners, and preservatives), GMOs, antibiotics, and hard-to pronounce or unrecognizable ingredients. Essentially, consumers are looking for simplified formulas, and transparency from the brands they buy.

“Today, the ‘why’ and ‘how’ behind the products have become as important as the product itself, oftentimes becoming the primary decision-making criteria that drives a purchase. This has added an entirely new layer of complexity to the way fast-moving consumer goods (FMCG) companies develop and market their products to consumers,” Nielsen noted.

Transparency and label claims are significant sales drivers. According to Nielsen data, sales of products that make organic claims are up 10% from a year ago, sales of products that make ‘all-natural’ claims are up 7.8%, and sales of products that claim “no additives or artificial ingredients” are up 8.0%. “We can also see increased sales across the broader categories along the progressive scale that describes the attributes within the clean arena.”

From ingredient lists, claims, and descriptors, to the nutrition facts panel, about four in 10 (42%) consumers said they rely on the product label as a source for helpful and accurate information about health and wellness, according to the Hartman Group.

Consumers believe less processed products are self-evident; they are not necessarily looking for a “less processed” label, the firm noted.

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FDA Expands List of Ingredients Approved as Dietary Fiber

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U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) Commissioner Scott Gottlieb, MD, released decisions made on citizen petitions to expand and better define what ingredients fall under the legal definition of “dietary fiber.”

When in 2016 FDA unveiled a new definition for dietary fiber as part of updating the final rule for the Nutrition Facts label, the agency specified this term referred to “naturally occurring fibers like those found in fruits, vegetables, and whole grains, and seven isolated (i.e., extracted from plant sources) or synthetic non-digestible carbohydrates (NDCs), each having a physiological health benefit.”

FDA solicited citizen petitions for isolated or synthetic NDCs outside of this initial list of ingredients, if scientific evidence demonstrated a beneficial physiological effect on human health.

Notably, several common non-digestible carbohydrates, such as the popular ingredient inulin, were omitted from the initial definition, leaving suppliers left to wonder whether these ingredients would be included as a dietary fiber on the Nutrition Facts label.

With the announcement of the new rulings from Commissioner Scott Gottlieb, eight new fibers were added to the list, including:
mixed plant cell wall fibers (a broad category that includes fibers like sugar cane fiber and apple fiber, among many others);

-arabinoxylan;
-alginate;
-inulin and inulin-type fructans;
-high amylose starch (resistant starch 2);
-galactooligosaccharide;
-polydextrose;
-resistant maltodextrin/dextrin.

“Consumers can be assured that non-digestible carbohydrates counted as fiber on the new Nutrition Facts label have health benefits grounded in scientific evidence,” commented Commissioner Gottlieb. “Eating foods rich in dietary fiber, as recommended by the Dietary Guidelines for Americans, can help cholesterol levels, increase feelings of fullness (satiety) resulting in reduced calorie intake, and increase the frequency of bowel movements.”

He also noted the list of dietary fibers could expand, looking ahead. “We are taking a flexible approach to dietary fiber, allowing for the possibility of additional fibers to be added to the list of those meeting our dietary fiber definition if the scientific evidence shows they are physiologically beneficial,” he said.

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Health Benefits Of Palmitoylethanolamide (PEA)

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1) PEA Reduces Pain and Inflammation

In humans, PEA reduced the pain intensity in patients given a PEA supplement than those without a PEA supplement (R).

PEA reduced pain levels in patients with back pain better than in patients not given PEA (R).

In women with pelvic pain, PEA improved the pain and sexual function symptoms in 6 months (R).

PEA decreased pain intensities in patients with fibromyalgia syndrome (R).

In chemotherapy-caused pain, PEA can help treat nerve pain in cancer patients (R).

In animals, adelmidrol, a PEA equivalent, reduced acute and chronic inflammation (R).

PEA-treated mice had less inflammation and lung damage than those treated without PEA (R).

PEA has an anti-inflammatory effect on mice with collagen-induced arthritis (R).

In mice, PEA helped reduced spinal cord injury-induced inflammation (R).

 

2) PEA Protects the Brain

 

In stroke patients given PEA, recovery outcomes, such as cognitive skills and brain status, improved compared to stroke patients not given PEA (R).

PEA improved cognitive and social behaviors in autistic children (R).

In mice, PEA helps preserve brain cells and reduces the expression of pro-inflammatory enzymes. PEA may reduce brain inflammation and brain cell death (R).

Mice given PEA had improved results in neuron regeneration after spinal cord injury (R).

In rats, a pre-treatment of PEA reduced seizure duration, indicating PEA may also have anti-epileptic properties (R).

In mice injected with neurotoxins, PEA reduced some of the neurotoxic and neuroinflammatory effects (R).

 

Read The Full Article HERE

 

Marketing Advantages for Branded Ingredients

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Dietary supplement marketing today requires transparency. After years of mainstream media raising all kinds of questions about the safety and efficacy of products this industry produces, people are skeptical, even as the number of users continues to grow. The supply chain for commodities remains problematic, but branded ingredients engender trust, which is worth examining in some detail. How have branded ingredient suppliers stepped up their game, and how can that be conveyed to customers?

Pulling the Curtain Back
Consumers have access to more information—at any time or location—than ever before. Consequently, more supplement brands are pulling back the curtain to reveal their testing practices, manufacturing facilities, company policies, and especially what their ingredients are and how they choose them. Suppliers with heavy investment in branded ingredients are making it easier for their customers to provide that information to consumers, and some of their stories will resonate deeply with supplement users. I predict in the near future we’ll see an increasing number of brands putting the stories their suppliers have to tell front and center in more of their marketing efforts. Some branded ingredient companies are even reaching out directly to educate retailers in the health food channel about their products.

Ingredients are complicated. Which ingredients are selected for product formulations influence, and are influenced by, all aspects of a company. Managing supply chain challenges, short-term profits vs. the long-term view, healthcare professional acceptance, regulatory compliance, and consumer expectations all coalesce in this one decision.

What do branded ingredients bring to the table? Generally, but not always, branded ingredients are backed by intellectual property in the form of research and patents. The ingredients and the company often have other virtues that help establish trust and credibility as well. Let’s look at examples of those and some of the most effective ways to convey the advantages to brands, consumers, and the medical community, all of which are crucial to an ingredient’s success.

Research & IP
Ingredient suppliers have stepped up their research game exponentially in the nearly 30 years I’ve been in the industry. Years ago, there were a few suppliers involved in solid research on their own branded ingredients, but it was more common for ingredient marketing to be built around science “borrowed” from competitors. It was an unsustainable practice, subject to much criticism within the industry, and a source of both amusement and frustration to trade media. Slowly that changed as more branded ingredients were researched to establish safety data for New Dietary Ingredient (NDI) and Generally Recognized As Safe (GRAS) status applications. Patent applications required data as well. R&D departments developed novel extracts, which had to be studied for regulatory purposes. The benefits were also researched, sometimes discovering health supporting mechanisms not previously known.

Early on, most of the research was in vitro, with some in vivo mostly in animal models. Sometimes it was published, sometimes not. Over time, human clinical trials became more common, and were increasingly published in peer-reviewed journals. Today, the quality of research is far more respectable, and paying off, as evidenced by the medical community’s endorsement of ingredients such as curcumin and choline, which has been a significant factor in sales growth for those ingredients.

Leading suppliers are also being more proactive about self-policing when they see problems, particularly with adulteration. Advocating for fit-for-purpose testing has moved beyond labs and forward-thinking trade associations, with some ingredient suppliers notifying colleagues and competitors about adulterants they have uncovered and how to test to find them. We’ve even seen one supplier in particular develop extensive cultivation programs, giving it adequate supply of raw material and more control over quality, while at the same time materially improving quality of life for small farming communities. The company recently pioneered a first of its kind reforestation program.

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