We’ve designed this interactive tool to help guide you through developing individualized, clinical strength supplement regimens for your patients.
Here's how to apply the protocols:
Are designed to act as a starting point for patient care.
Can either act as a substitute to specific products in the primary protocol or be added into the primary protocol depending on the needs of the patient.
Are also designed to either substitute or be added into the primary and secondary protocols.
The Foundation of all Supplement Regiments: The Multivitamin
Consider the multivitamin the starting point for every protocol. Walk into any vitamin store and you'll likely be approached with the same two questions every time: "Are you
on a multi? Are you on an omega supplement?"
These, along with vitamin D and probiotics, are known as the "Big 4" - the basics. Multivitamins support a wide range of bodily processes and functions, and are an easy go-to.* Choosing one that’s ideal for your patient’s body requires research, conversation, and most likely, trial.
Omega 3 supplements support a variety of systems as well. From joint support to cardiovascular support to skin health, fatty acids are known for their diverse benefits.* Many omega supplements are also popular for supporting cognition and stress management.*
The importance of research
Understanding optimal nutrient levels and absorption is important to supplement selection. Some supplements can only be taken at certain times of day. Some have lower levels of the nutrients than the daily value, and are likely to depreciate in quality over time.
Some even come in far-from-perfect delivery forms that don’t keep the nutrients inside as high quality or potent as they would ideally remain. The varied delivery systems and potencies of DaVinci's multivitamins create the opportunity for each of your patients to find their perfect formula for their individual nutritional efforts – and the opportunity for you to fit the right multivitamin into your protocol design.
The gut is the most biologically active area in the body—more plentiful microorganisms that are more active than other microorganisms reside here. Further, bacteria in the body outnumber cells 10 to 1. Zoom out with your patients—ask them to view the gut as its own living system, an organism that needs specified care. Probiotics, either in food cultures or in supplement form, can provide that support.*