Ferrous Gluconate

Magnesium Gluconate

Zinc Gluconate

Manganese Gluconate

Copper Gluconate

Calcium Gluconate

Potassium Gluconate

Sodium citrate

Magnesium Citrate

Magnesium Citrate

Calcium Citrate

Ammonium Citrate

Potassium citrate

Ferrous citrate

Magnesium Sulfate Heptahydrate

Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate

Ferrous Sulfate Monohydrate

Ferrous Sulfate Heptahydrate

Copper sulfate

Sodium sulfate

Manganese Sulfate Monohydrate

Potassium sulfate

Manganese sulfate

Copper sulfate

Zinc Sulfate

Ferrous sulfate

Sodium sulfate

Magnesium Sulfate

Tricalcium Phosphate

Dicalcium Phosphate



Minerals are also called inorganic salts, and like vitamins, they are also one of the indispensable nutrients for the human body. Minerals include more than 60 elements, accounting for about 4% of the total human body. Among them, 21 are indispensable in the human body. Due to the difference in content, they are also divided into two kinds of macroelements and trace elements. The biggest difference between minerals and vitamins is that minerals cannot be synthesized or metabolized in the body. However, minerals that do not seem to be accepted by the human body have an important position in the human life cycle. Lack of trace elements will cause various diseases, leading to a reduction in the activity of many enzymes, causing protein and vitamin metabolism disorders, and affecting a series of important vital signs such as breathing, oxidation, hematopoiesis, and intellectual development. People’s teeth and bones are also big players in minerals. If minerals are lacking, bones and teeth will become weak, and the activity of various enzymes such as calcium, iron, zinc, and selenium will decrease.


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