Triumph For Men | Multivitamin

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If you don’t absolutely love our stuff for whatever reason, we don’t request you deliver it to a PO box in the Gobi Desert by carrier pigeon.

Nor do we ask you to fill a cursed inkwell with orc’s blood and demon saliva and with it complete reams of return forms written in ancient Cyrillic script.

We just . . . wait for it . . . give you your money back. No returns. No forms. No nonsense. Holy moo cows.

That means you can say “yes” now and decide later. You really have nothing to lose.

Why International Bestselling Author Mike Matthews Created Triumph

Triumph is a sport multivitamin that enhances health, performance, and mood, and reduces stress, fatigue, and anxiety.

A high-quality multivitamin can help you in a few ways:

  1. It can plug nutritional “holes” in your diet, which are very common even among people who eat plenty of “healthy” foods.
  2. It can boost your intake of vital vitamins and minerals that improve health and wellness at higher doses, like B vitamins, zinc, and chromium.
  3. It can provide you with other beneficial ingredients that are difficult or impossible to obtain from food, like grape seed extract, ashwagandha, and CoQ10.

That’s why we created Triumph.

The reason it’s so effective is simple:

Every ingredient is backed by peer-reviewed scientific research and is included at clinically effective levels.

So, if you want to improve your mental and physical health and performance and boost your resistance to stress, dysfunction, and disease . . . you want to try Triumph today.

You won’t be disappointed.

In fact, if you don’t absolutely love Triumph, just let us know and we’ll give you a full refund on the spot. No form or return necessary.

You really can’t lose, so order now, and try Triumph risk-free and see if it’s for you.

Science-Backed Ingredients
Science-Backed Ingredients

Every ingredient in Triumph is backed by peer-reviewed scientific research demonstrating clear benefits.

Clinically Effective Doses
Clinically Effective Doses

Every ingredient is also included at clinically effective levels, which are the doses used in published scientific studies.

Naturally Sweetened & Flavored
All-Natural Ingredients

Triumph contains no artificial ingredients like sweeteners, food dyes, or other unwanted chemicals.

Lab Tested
Lab Tested

Every ingredient in every bottle of Triumph is tested for heavy metals, microbes, allergens, and other contaminants to ensure they meet FDA purity standards.

Made in USA
Made in the USA

Triumph is proudly made in America in NSF-certified and FDA-inspected manufacturing facilities.

100% Money-Back-Guarantee
100% Money-Back-Guarantee

If you don't absolutely love Triumph, just let us know, and you’ll get a prompt and courteous refund. No forms or returns necessary.

Ingredients (2,315 milligrams per serving)

21 Essential Vitamins and Minerals (605 milligrams per serving)

Triumph contains clinically effective doses of 21 vitamins and minerals that are vital for health, performance, and wellbeing, including those often overlooked or under-dosed in other multivitamins like vitamin K1, K2, and D, and zinc, magnesium, iodine, and chromium.

Vitamins-Minerals

Alpha-Lipoic Acid (90 milligrams per serving)

Alpha-lipoic acid (ALA) is a molecule produced by the body and found in several foods, including yeast, liver, kidney, spinach, broccoli, and potatoes. It acts as an antioxidant and can increase the activity of other antioxidants by influencing a protein known as Nrf2.[1]

Research shows that supplementation with alpha-lipoic acid supports levels of an antioxidant known as glutathione in the body, which occurs in all cells and is a primary defense against oxidative damage.[2][3]

It’s also known to support mitochondrial function and can improve the function of neurons in those with diabetes.[4][5][6]

The clinically effective dose of ALA is between 400 and 600 milligrams for improving diabetic neuropathy.

We chose to include 90 milligrams per serving because although it’s not enough to treat diabetic neuropathy, that wasn’t our intention. Instead, we wanted to include ALA to provide general health benefits as well as amplify the effects of CoQ10, which is also in Triumph, and 90 milligrams accomplishes this.

Grape Seed Extract (200 milligrams per serving)

Grape seed extract is a substance derived from the ground-up seeds of red wine grapes that has long been used in European medicine because it contains a powerful antioxidant known as procyanidin B2.

Research shows that supplementation with grape seed extract . . .

  • Reduces the risk of heart disease[7][8]
  • Improves blood glucose control[9]
  • Enhances blood flow to the extremities, which can reduce the appearance of varicose veins[10]
  • May protect eye health[11]
  • May have anti-cancer activities[12][13][14]

The clinically effective dose of grape seed extract is between 75 and 300 milligrams.

Nigella Sativa (500 milligrams per serving)

Nigella sativa, also known as black seed, is a pepper-like spice that has been used as a food and medicine for thousands of years. It contains a molecule known as thymoquinone, which has antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, anticancer, and other important biological effects.

Research shows that supplementation with nigella sativa . . .

  • Improves mood and cognition[15][16]
  • Reduces blood pressure[17]
  • Improve kidney stone dissolution[18]
  • Improves sense of well-being[19]
  • Can improve testosterone levels[20]

The clinically effective dose of nigella sativa is between 2 and 3 grams of the raw seed. Triumph contains 500 milligrams of a 4:1 nigella sativa extract per serving, providing the equivalent of 2 grams of the raw seed.

Olive Leaf Extract (80 milligrams per serving)

Olive leaf extract comes from the leaves of the olive plant, which has been used in European and Middle Eastern medicine for many centuries. It contains an antioxidant known as oleuropein, which can enter the mitochondria in cells and protect them against oxidative damage.

Research shows that supplementation with olive leaf extract improves the cholesterol profile and helps prevent age-related and oxidative-stress-related processes such as osteoporosis.[21][22][23]

The clinically effective dose of olive leaf extract is between 10 and 1,000 milligrams. We chose to include 80 milligrams per serving because it’s all you need to reap most of the benefits that olive leaf extract has to offer.

KSM-66® Ashwagandha Root Extract (500 milligrams per serving)

Ashwagandha root extract is a substance derived from a plant root important in Ayurvedic medicine. Ashwagandha is known as an adaptogen, which is a compound that causes an imperceivable level of stress in the body that trains it to better handle future stresses.

Research shows that supplementation with ashwagandha root extract . . .

  • Increases power and strength[24]
  • Reduces both chronic cortisol levels and acute cortisol increases from stress[25][26]
  • Lowers feelings of stress and anxiety[27][28][29]
  • Helps restore lost fertility in men[30]
  • Improves immune system function[31]
  • Increases cardiovascular endurance[32]
  • Protects against pigments that accumulate during Alzheimer’s disease and is thought to have a therapeutic effect in those with the disease[33][34]
  • The clinically effective dose of ashwagandha root extract is between 50 and 500 milligrams of the patented KSM-66® brand, with a few instances of over 5,000 milligrams of raw powder being used acutely.

Coenzyme Q10 (120 milligrams per serving)

Coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10) is a substance found in a wide variety of foods, but it’s particularly abundant in organ meats such as heart, liver, and kidney. It’s also in every cell of the body and functions as an antioxidant and helps with the production of cellular energy.

Research shows that supplementation with CoQ10 . . .

  • Improves heart health and function and reduces the risk of heart disease [35][36][37]
  • Protects sperm structure and function[38]
  • Reduces inflammation in the body[39]
  • Enhances the activity of antioxidant enzymes[40]
  • Reduces hypertension (high blood pressure)[41]

The clinically effective dose of CoQ10 is between 50 and 200 milligrams, with the majority of benefits seen at 90 milligrams.

Pumpkin Seed Extract (200 milligrams per serving)

Pumpkin seed extract is just that—a supplemental form of pumpkin seeds. It contains a molecule known as beta-sitosterol, which is a cholesterol-like molecule found in plants, as well as several types of lignans, which are naturally occurring substances also found in plants.

Research shows that supplementation with pumpkin seed extract supports prostate health by mitigating unwanted prostate growth (generally known as benign prostatic hyperplasia, or BPH).[42][43][44]

The clinically effective dose of pumpkin seed extract is 8 to 10 grams of the raw seed, depending on the oil content. Triumph contains 200 milligrams of pumpkin seed extract (providing the equivalent of 8 grams of the raw seed) per serving.

Fucoxanthin (8 milligrams per serving)

Fucoxanthin is a vitamin A-like molecule known as a carotenoid, and it’s found primarily in brown seaweed. It enters cells and produces an effect known as uncoupling, which increases the energy requirements of mitochondria.

Research shows that supplementation with fucoxanthin . . .

  • May help with weight loss[45][46][47]
  • Inhibits the absorption of glucose into fat cells while augmenting its uptake into muscle cells[48][49]

The clinically effective dose of fucoxanthin is between 2.4 and 8 milligrams.

Zeaxanthin (6 milligrams per serving)

Zeaxanthin is a vitamin A-like molecule known as a carotenoid, and it’s found in egg yolks as well as a wide variety of plants and fruits. Like all carotenoids, it’s an antioxidant but is unique in that it can access areas of the body that others can’t, including the brain and eyes.

Research shows that supplementation with zeaxanthin improves eye function and preserves eye health.[50][51][52][53]

The clinically effective dose of zeaxanthin is between 4 and 8 milligrams.

Lutein (6 milligrams per serving)

Lutein is a vitamin A-like molecule known as a carotenoid, and it’s found in a number of foods including broccoli, grapes, and squash. Like zeaxanthin, it’s unique in that it can access areas of the body that other antioxidants can’t, including the brain and eyes.

That’s why research shows that supplementation with lutein improves eye function and preserves eye health.[54][55][56][57][58]

The clinically effective dose of lutein is between 4 and 8 milligrams.

No Artificial Food Dyes or Other Chemical Junk

Studies show that artificial food dyes may cause negative effects in some people, including gastrointestinal toxicity and behavioral disorders.[59][60][61][62][63]

No Artificial Food Dyes or Other Chemical Junk

No Artificial Food Dyes or Other Chemical Junk

Lab Tested for Potency & Purity

Lab Tested for Potency & Purity

Lab Tested for Potency & Purity

Every bottle of Triumph is analyzed in a state-of-the-art ISO 17025 accredited lab to verify what is and isn’t in it. That way, you know exactly what you’re getting and putting into your body.

Triumph Men Lab Test Certificate

How to Use Triumph

Take 4 capsules, two times daily, with meals. For optimal results, take every day.

Supplement Facts

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Verified Customer Reviews

Frequently Asked Questions

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8 caps per day!? Why, Mike, why!?
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+Scientific References

1. Decline in transcriptional activity of Nrf2 causes age-related loss of glutathione synthesis, which is reversible with lipoic acid.

Suh JH, Shenvi SV, Dixon BM, et al. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2004;101(10):3381-3386. doi:10.1073/pnas.0400282101.

2. Interplay between lipoic acid and glutathione in the protection against microsomal lipid peroxidation.

Bast A, Haenen GR. Biochim Biophys Acta. 1988;963(3):558-561. doi:10.1016/0005-2760(88)90326-8.

3. Decline in transcriptional activity of Nrf2 causes age-related loss of glutathione synthesis, which is reversible with lipoic acid.

Suh JH, Shenvi SV, Dixon BM, et al. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2004;101(10):3381-3386. doi:10.1073/pnas.0400282101.

4. Beneficial effects of creatine, CoQ10, and lipoic acid in mitochondrial disorders.

Rodriguez MC, MacDonald JR, Mahoney DJ, Parise G, Beal MF, Tarnopolsky MA. Muscle Nerve. 2007;35(2):235-242. doi:10.1002/mus.20688.

6. Effect of α-lipoic acid on symptoms and quality of life in patients with painful diabetic neuropathy.

Agathos E, Tentolouris A, Eleftheriadou I, et al. J Int Med Res. 2018;46(5):1779-1790. doi:10.1177/0300060518756540.

7. The polyphenol-rich extract from grape seeds inhibits platelet signaling pathways triggered by both proteolytic and non-proteolytic agonists.

Olas B, Wachowicz B, Stochmal A, Oleszek W. Platelets. 2012;23(4):282-289. doi:10.3109/09537104.2011.618562.

8. The effect of grape seed extract on cardiovascular risk markers: a meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials.

Feringa HH, Laskey DA, Dickson JE, Coleman CI. J Am Diet Assoc. 2011;111(8):1173-1181. doi:10.1016/j.jada.2011.05.015.

9. Postprandial blood glucose response to grape seed extract in healthy participants: A pilot study.

Sapwarobol S, Adisakwattana S, Changpeng S, Ratanawachirin W, Tanruttanawong K, Boonyarit W. Pharmacogn Mag. 2012;8(31):192-196. doi:10.4103/0973-1296.99283.

10. Proanthocyanidin-rich grape seed extract reduces leg swelling in healthy women during prolonged sitting.

Sano A, Tokutake S, Seo A. J Sci Food Agric. 2013;93(3):457-462. doi:10.1002/jsfa.5773.

11. Protective effect of grape seed extract against oxidative stress-induced cell death in a staurosporine-differentiated retinal ganglion cell line.

Yang H, Lee BK, Kook KH, Jung YS, Ahn J. Curr Eye Res. 2012;37(4):339-344. doi:10.3109/02713683.2011.645106.

12. Grape seed extract suppresses MDA-MB231 breast cancer cell migration and invasion.

Dinicola S, Pasqualato A, Cucina A, et al. Eur J Nutr. 2014;53(2):421-431. doi:10.1007/s00394-013-0542-6.

13. Gallic acid is an active component for the anticarcinogenic action of grape seed procyanidins in pancreatic cancer cells.

Cedó L, Castell-Auví A, Pallarès V, et al. Nutr Cancer. 2014;66(1):88-96. doi:10.1080/01635581.2014.851714.

14. Role of oxidative stress in cytotoxicity of grape seed extract in human bladder cancer cells.

Raina K, Tyagi A, Kumar D, Agarwal R, Agarwal C. Food Chem Toxicol. 2013;61:187-195. doi:10.1016/j.fct.2013.06.039.

15. Nigella sativa L. seeds modulate mood, anxiety and cognition in healthy adolescent males.

Bin Sayeed MS, Shams T, Fahim Hossain S, et al. J Ethnopharmacol. 2014;152(1):156-162. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2013.12.050.

16. The effect of Nigella sativa Linn. seed on memory, attention and cognition in healthy human volunteers.

Bin Sayeed MS, Asaduzzaman M, Morshed H, Hossain MM, Kadir MF, Rahman MR. J Ethnopharmacol. 2013;148(3):780-786. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2013.05.004.

17. Blood pressure lowering effect of Nigella sativa L. seed oil in healthy volunteers: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled clinical trial.

Fallah Huseini H, Amini M, Mohtashami R, et al. Phytother Res. 2013;27(12):1849-1853. doi:10.1002/ptr.4944.

18. Efficacy of black seed (Nigella sativa L.) on kidney stone dissolution: A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, clinical trial.

Ardakani Movaghati MR, Yousefi M, Saghebi SA, Sadeghi Vazin M, Iraji A, Mosavat SH. Phytother Res. 2019;33(5):1404-1412. doi:10.1002/ptr.6331.

19. Nigella sativa on serum free testosterone and metabolic disturbances in central obese male.

Datau EA, Wardhana, Surachmanto EE, Pandelaki K, Langi JA, Fias. Acta Med Indones. 2010;42(3):130-134.

20. Nigella sativa on serum free testosterone and metabolic disturbances in central obese male.

Datau EA, Wardhana, Surachmanto EE, Pandelaki K, Langi JA, Fias. Acta Med Indones. 2010;42(3):130-134.

21. Postprandial LDL phenolic content and LDL oxidation are modulated by olive oil phenolic compounds in humans.

Covas MI, de la Torre K, Farré-Albaladejo M, et al. Free Radic Biol Med. 2006;40(4):608-616. doi:10.1016/j.freeradbiomed.2005.09.027.

22. Antioxidant activity of olive polyphenols in humans: a review.

Raederstorff D. Int J Vitam Nutr Res. 2009;79(3):152-165. doi:10.1024/0300-9831.79.3.152.

23. Bioavailability of phenolics from an oleuropein-rich olive (Olea europaea) leaf extract and its acute effect on plasma antioxidant status: comparison between pre- and postmenopausal women.

García-Villalba R, Larrosa M, Possemiers S, Tomás-Barberán FA, Espín JC. Eur J Nutr. 2014;53(4):1015-1027. doi:10.1007/s00394-013-0604-9.

24. Examining the effect of Withania somnifera supplementation on muscle strength and recovery: a randomized controlled trial.

Wankhede S, Langade D, Joshi K, Sinha SR, Bhattacharyya S. J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2015;12:43. Published 2015 Nov 25. doi:10.1186/s12970-015-0104-9

25. Augmentation and proliferation of T lymphocytes and Th-1 cytokines by Withania somnifera in stressed mice.

Khan B, Ahmad SF, Bani S, et al. Int Immunopharmacol. 2006;6(9):1394-1403. doi:10.1016/j.intimp.2006.04.001

27. A double-blind, placebo-controlled evaluation of the anxiolytic efficacy ff an ethanolic extract of withania somnifera.

Andrade C, Aswath A, Chaturvedi SK, Srinivasa M, Raguram R. Indian J Psychiatry. 2000;42(3):295-301.

28. Naturopathic care for anxiety: a randomized controlled trial ISRCTN78958974.

Cooley K, Szczurko O, Perri D, et al. PLoS One. 2009;4(8):e6628. Published 2009 Aug 31. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0006628.

30. Clinical Evaluation of the Spermatogenic Activity of the Root Extract of Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) in Oligospermic Males: A Pilot Study.

Ambiye VR, Langade D, Dongre S, Aptikar P, Kulkarni M, Dongre A. Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2013;2013:571420. doi:10.1155/2013/571420.

31. In vivo effects of Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) extract on the activation of lymphocytes.

Mikolai J, Erlandsen A, Murison A, et al. J Altern Complement Med. 2009;15(4):423-430. doi:10.1089/acm.2008.0215.

32. Effects of eight-week supplementation of Ashwagandha on cardiorespiratory endurance in elite Indian cyclists.

Shenoy S, Chaskar U, Sandhu JS, Paadhi MM. J Ayurveda Integr Med. 2012;3(4):209-214. doi:10.4103/0975-9476.104444.

33. Withania somnifera reverses Alzheimer's disease pathology by enhancing low-density lipoprotein receptor-related protein in liver.

Sehgal N, Gupta A, Valli RK, et al. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2012;109(9):3510-3515. doi:10.1073/pnas.1112209109.

34. Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) Reverses β-Amyloid1-42 Induced Toxicity in Human Neuronal Cells: Implications in HIV-Associated Neurocognitive Disorders (HAND).

Kurapati KRV, Atluri VSR, Samikkannu T, Nair MPN. PLoS One. 2013;8(10):e77624. doi:10.1371/JOURNAL.PONE.0077624.

35. Coenzyme Q(10) improves endothelial dysfunction of the brachial artery in Type II diabetes mellitus.

Watts GF, Playford DA, Croft KD, Ward NC, Mori TA, Burke V. Diabetologia. 2002;45(3):420-426. doi:10.1007/s00125-001-0760-y.

36. Coenzyme Q10 improves endothelial dysfunction in statin-treated type 2 diabetic patients.

Hamilton SJ, Chew GT, Watts GF. Diabetes Care. 2009;32(5):810-812. doi:10.2337/dc08-1736.

37. Effects of coenzyme Q(10) on LDL oxidation in vitro.

Ahmadvand H, Mabuchi H, Nohara A, Kobayahi J, Kawashiri MA. Acta Med Iran. 2013;51(1):12-18.

38. Protective effects of in vitro treatment with zinc, d-aspartate and coenzyme q10 on human sperm motility, lipid peroxidation and DNA fragmentation.

Talevi R, Barbato V, Fiorentino I, Braun S, Longobardi S, Gualtieri R. Reprod Biol Endocrinol. 2013;11:81. Published 2013 Aug 16. doi:10.1186/1477-7827-11-81.

41. Coenzyme Q10 in the treatment of hypertension: a meta-analysis of the clinical trials.

Rosenfeldt FL, Haas SJ, Krum H, et al. J Hum Hypertens. 2007;21(4):297-306. doi:10.1038/sj.jhh.1002138.

42. The role of Cucurbita pepo in the management of patients affected by lower urinary tract symptoms due to benign prostatic hyperplasia: A narrative review.

Damiano R, Cai T, Fornara P, Franzese CA, Leonardi R, Mirone V. Arch Ital Urol Androl. 2016;88(2):136-143. Published 2016 Jul 4. doi:10.4081/aiua.2016.2.136.

43. Pumpkin seed oil (prostafit) or prazosin? Which one is better in the treatment of symptomatic benign prostatic hyperplasia.

Shirvan MK, Mahboob MR, Masuminia M, Mohammadi S. J Pak Med Assoc. 2014;64(6):683-685.

44. Effects of an Oil-Free Hydroethanolic Pumpkin Seed Extract on Symptom Frequency and Severity in Men with Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia: A Pilot Study in Humans.

Leibbrand M, Siefer S, Schön C, et al. J Med Food. 2019;22(6):551-559. doi:10.1089/jmf.2018.0106.

45. The effects of Xanthigen in the weight management of obese premenopausal women with non-alcoholic fatty liver disease and normal liver fat.

Abidov M, Ramazanov Z, Seifulla R, Grachev S. Diabetes Obes Metab. 2010;12(1):72-81. doi:10.1111/j.1463-1326.2009.01132.x.

46. Fucoxanthin from edible seaweed, Undaria pinnatifida, shows antiobesity effect through UCP1 expression in white adipose tissues.

Maeda H, Hosokawa M, Sashima T, Funayama K, Miyashita K. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 2005;332(2):392-397. doi:10.1016/j.bbrc.2005.05.002.

47. Anti-obesity and anti-diabetic effects of fucoxanthin on diet-induced obesity conditions in a murine model.

Maeda H, Hosokawa M, Sashima T, Murakami-Funayama K, Miyashita K. Mol Med Rep. 2009;2(6):897-902. doi:10.3892/mmr_00000189.

48. Fucoxanthin exerts differing effects on 3T3-L1 cells according to differentiation stage and inhibits glucose uptake in mature adipocytes.

Kang SI, Ko HC, Shin HS, et al. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 2011;409(4):769-774. doi:10.1016/j.bbrc.2011.05.086.

49. Anti-obesity and anti-diabetic effects of fucoxanthin on diet-induced obesity conditions in a murine model.

Maeda H, Hosokawa M, Sashima T, Murakami-Funayama K, Miyashita K. Mol Med Rep. 2009;2(6):897-902. doi:10.3892/mmr_00000189.

50. Long term effects of lutein, zeaxanthin and omega-3-LCPUFAs supplementation on optical density of macular pigment in AMD patients: the LUTEGA study.

Dawczynski J, Jentsch S, Schweitzer D, Hammer M, Lang GE, Strobel J. Graefes Arch Clin Exp Ophthalmol. 2013;251(12):2711-2723. doi:10.1007/s00417-013-2376-6.

51. Secondary analyses of the effects of lutein/zeaxanthin on age-related macular degeneration progression: AREDS2 report No. 3.

Age-Related Eye Disease Study 2 (AREDS2) Research Group, Chew EY, Clemons TE, et al. JAMA Ophthalmol. 2014;132(2):142-149. doi:10.1001/jamaophthalmol.2013.7376.

52. A dose-response meta-analysis of dietary lutein and zeaxanthin intake in relation to risk of age-related cataract.

Ma L, Hao ZX, Liu RR, Yu RB, Shi Q, Pan JP. Graefes Arch Clin Exp Ophthalmol. 2014;252(1):63-70. doi:10.1007/s00417-013-2492-3.

53. Plasma lutein and zeaxanthin and the risk of age-related nuclear cataract among the elderly Finnish population.

Karppi J, Laukkanen JA, Kurl S. Br J Nutr. 2012;108(1):148-154. doi:10.1017/S0007114511005332.

55. Effect of lutein and zeaxanthin on macular pigment and visual function in patients with early age-related macular degeneration.

Ma L, Yan SF, Huang YM, et al. Ophthalmology. 2012;119(11):2290-2297. doi:10.1016/j.ophtha.2012.06.014.

56. Effect of lutein and zeaxanthin on macular pigment and visual function in patients with early age-related macular degeneration.

Berrow EJ, Bartlett HE, Eperjesi F, Gibson JM. Br J Nutr. 2013;109(11):2008-2014. doi:10.1017/S0007114512004187.

57. Dietary and lifestyle risk factors associated with age-related macular degeneration: a hospital based study.

Nidhi B, Mamatha BS, Padmaprabhu CA, Pallavi P, Vallikannan B. Indian J Ophthalmol. 2013;61(12):722-727. doi:10.4103/0301-4738.120218.

58. A dose-response meta-analysis of dietary lutein and zeaxanthin intake in relation to risk of age-related cataract.

Ma L, Hao ZX, Liu RR, Yu RB, Shi Q, Pan JP. Graefes Arch Clin Exp Ophthalmol. 2014;252(1):63-70. doi:10.1007/s00417-013-2492-3.

59. Toxicological significance of azo dye metabolism by human intestinal microbiota.

Feng J, Cerniglia CE, Chen H. Front Biosci (Elite Ed). 2012;4:568-586. Published 2012 Jan 1. doi:10.2741/400.

60. Artificial food dyes and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.

Kanarek RB Nutr Rev. 2011;69(7):385-391. doi:10.1111/j.1753-4887.2011.00385.x.

61. Meta-analysis of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder or attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder symptoms, restriction diet, and synthetic food color additives.

Nigg JT, Lewis K, Edinger T, Falk M. J Am Acad Child Adolesc Psychiatry. 2012;51(1):86-97.e8. doi:10.1016/j.jaac.2011.10.015.

63. Effect of food azo dye tartrazine on learning and memory functions in mice and rats, and the possible mechanisms involved.

Gao Y, Li C, Shen J, Yin H, An X, Jin H. J Food Sci. 2011;76(6):T125-T129. doi:10.1111/j.1750-3841.2011.02267.x.

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