Vitamin Code is Raw Food Vitamins

THE VITAMIN CODE IS THE FIRST ALL-RAW MULTIVITAMIN WITH FOOD-CREATED NUTRIENTS

Garden of Life, Inc., a leading innovator in the Natural Products industry, announced the launch of The Vitamin Code, a groundbreaking dietary supplement line created to change the way Americans take vitamins and minerals forever.

Unlike many synthetic multivitamins produced in laboratories, The Vitamin Code formulas are individually cultivated with their unique raw food created nutrients and Code Factors intact, enabling targeted delivery of nutrients recognized as food by the body. The raw vitamins deliver living enzymes and probiotics and are uncooked, untreated and unadulterated without added binders and fillers. In addition, the vitamins are 100 percent vegan and do not contain any soy allergens, gluten, dairy or fructose.

―The feedback and demand from thousands of health and wellness retailers has been tremendous because there are no other multivitamin products like this on the market,‖ said Brian Ray, Garden of Life‘s president. ―Both retailers and consumers are demanding products that go beyond organic,‘ so we believe we have hit the mark with the raw vitamins, minerals, and co-factors in The Vitamin Code formulas. We are extremely excited to bring this important new product to market because we feel that raw nutrients and supplementation is the next big thing for the Natural Products industry.‖
The Vitamin Code features six targeted formulas: Vitamin Code Women‘s formula; Women 50 & Wiser; Vitamin Code Men‘s formula; Men 50 & Wiser; Vitamin Code Family formula for adults as well as children six and older; and the Vitamin Code Perfect Weight formula for effective weight management. All ingredients are 100 percent active and have not been subjected to the high heat used in tablet manufacturing.

Validated by scientific research, The Vitamin Code is an exciting discovery linked to a Nobel Prize winner, a determined biochemist, and an escape from the Iron Curtain in the 1950s. Endre ―Andy‖ Szalay, a Hungarian pharmacist, became interested in vitamin research when he sat in on lectures at the University of Szeged by Dr. Albert Szent-Gyorgyi, who won the Nobel Prize in 1937 for discovering vitamin C (ascorbic acid).