Solaray Black Currant Seed Oil 600mg 90 Soft Gels - Healthy Skin & Joints
TV Doctor Customers: This Black Currant Seed Oil supplement was recommended by Dr. Oz for thinning/damaged hair. It contains 600mg per softgel. He said it's a fantastic supplement for promoting healthy vision, black currants contain compound anthocyanosides, which may be helpful for promoting night vision. They are also rich in vitamin C – they contain 5 times the amount in an orange – making them a powerful immunity booster! Take at least 500mg twice per day.
Omegas are the best things you can take for your hair, skin, and health. And Solaray Black Currant Seed Oil has just that, Omegas! Black Currant has ALAs and GLA omegas to help with you skin, your body, and your mind by boosting your immune system as well. Introducing Solaray Black Currant Seed Oil 600mg 90 Soft Gels!
Solaray Black Currant Seed Oil Benefits
- Fatty Acids of Omega 3 and 6
- ALA and GLA
- Support healthy immune system
- support healthy skin
- support healthy nails
- lab verified
What is Solaray Black Currant Seed Oil?
Solaray Black Currant Seed Oil is a simple softgel you can take to increase your immune system support and help with getting better hair and skin! Solaray Black Currant Seed Oil contains Omega 3 and 6 fatty acids that contain 60mg of ALA and 90mg of GLA. These are important for healthy hair, eyes, skin, and immune system!
How To Take Solaray Black Currant Seed Oil
Take one soft gel up to 3 times daily with meal or water.
Solaray Black Currant Seed Oil 600mg 90 Soft Gels Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Softgel
Servings per Container: 90
Amount Per Serving % Daily Value
Total Fat less than 1 g <1%
Black Currant Seed Oil 600 mg *
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Gelatin (softgel), glycerin.
Warnings & Side Effects
Keep your licensed health care practitioner informed when using this product. If you get any side effects, please stop using this product and call your doctor.
Rand AL, Asbell PA. Nutritional supplements for dry eye syndrome. Curr Opin Ophthalmol. 2011;22(4):279–282. doi:10.1097/ICU.0b013e3283477d23