VAYARIN 167MG CAPSULES

Vayarin 167mg Capsules

Vayarin 167mg is a non-drug clinical nutritional therapy that aims to manage symptoms of attention deficit disorder (ADHD or ADD) by addressing lipid imbalances.

Product Name: Vayarin

Dosage : 167 mg

Form: Capsules

$50.00

Description

Vayarin 167mg is a “medical food” that can be used in the “clinical dietary management” of children with ADHD.

Vayarin 167mg is a non-drug clinical nutritional therapy that aims to manage symptoms of attention deficit disorder (ADHD or ADD) by addressing lipid imbalances. It’s a branded composition containing Phosphatidylserine-omega-3, EPA enriched, formulated specifically to address lipid imbalances critical to brain health that may be associated with ADHD.

How does Vayarin work for individuals with ADHD?

While Vayarin is not a drug, it is classified as “medical food” and requires a doctor’s prescription and oversight. It can take up to 90 days to experience the effects, though some have reported changes in as little as 14 days.

Are there any side effects associated with Vayarin?

Abdominal pain or discomfort, headache, and insomnia have been noted in studies of Vayarin use.

Are there any precautions for taking Vayarin?

Do not take Vayarin 167mg if you are allergic or sensitive to fish/shellfish or products containing fish/shellfish. No contraindications with ADHD drugs have been reported.

High temperatures can impact the efficacy of Vayarin. You should store it at a temperature lower than 77° F (25° C) and away from light and moisture.

What To Know About Vayarin 167mg for ADHD

In addition to these tips, other things to know about Vayarin include that:

The FDA states that a medical food is “a food which is formulated to be consumed or administered enterally under the supervision of a physician, and which is intended for the specific dietary management of a disease or condition for which distinctive nutritional requirements, based on recognized scientific principles, are established by medical evaluation.”
Keep in mind that the omega-3 meta-analysis mentioned above suggested that “given the evidence of modest efficacy of omega-3 fatty acid supplementation and its relatively benign side-effect profile, omega-3 fatty acid supplementation, particularly with higher doses of EPA, is a reasonable treatment strategy as augmentation to traditional pharmacotherapy or for those families reticent to use psychopharmacologic agents.” So that study didn’t suggest using omega-3 treatment by itself in children with significant ADHD symptoms but instead suggested adding it to another ADHD drug.

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