Trimester one is a crucial time to promote health and wellness, however that can be difficult when up to 85% of women suffer from morning sickness.
With Prenatal Trimester One with Ginger, you can be rest assured your unique nutrient needs are covered as well as being specially formulated in a way that reduces the frequency and severity of nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (morning sickness).
Clinically formulated by an experienced fertility naturopath, NaturoBest’s pregnancy multivitamin’s were the first in Australia to contain 500mcg of folate as Quatrefolic®, the 4th generation folate in a daily dose.
Prenatal Trimester One with Ginger is a premium 2-in-1 iron free pregnancy vitamin. A prenatal vitamin and morning sickness relief formula. Specially designed for the first trimester of pregnancy.
Prenatal Trimester One with Ginger contains well-researched, high-quality ingredients to support a healthy pregnancy and foetal development.
Vegan-friendly, this formula is free from animal products, dairy, egg, fish/shellfish, gluten, lactose, msg, nuts, oats and other grain derived ingredients, peanuts, sulphites, soy, sucralose, wheat, yeast, magnesium stearate, stearic acid and artificial colours, flavours and preservatives. It is also GMO free and free from many other allergens, please contact us to find out more.
Does not contain iron. Iron supplementation in the first trimester may aggravate the symptoms of morning sickness. Seek advice from your health professional if you are iron deficient.
Take one capsule two times daily with food (preferably breakfast and lunch). For best results, take until morning sickness has subsided (usually week 14-16 of pregnancy) and take Calcium and Magnesium Plus K2 & D3 after dinner.
Continue with Prenatal Trimester 2 & 3 Plus Breastfeeding.
Provides active forms of vitamins B2, B6, B12 and folate and is free from copper. This is an ultra-low excipient formula.
Daily dose (2 capsules) contains:
| equivalent thiamine (vitamin B1)||5mg|
| equivalent riboflavin (active vitamin B2)||5mg|
|Nicotinamide (vitamin B3)||30mg|
| equivalent pantothenic acid (vitamin B5)||50mg|
|Pyridoxine hydrochloride ||60.78mg|
| equivalent pyridoxine (vitamin B6)||50mg|
| equivalent pyridoxine (active vitamin B6) ||25mg|
|Levomefolate glucosamine (Quatrefolic®)||880mcg|
| equivalent levomefolic acid, 5-MTHF (active folate)||500mcg|
|Hydroxocobalamin (vitamin B12)||500mcg|
|Magnesium ascorbate monohydrate||112.08mg|
| equivalent ascorbic acid (vitamin C)||100mg|
| equivalent magnesium||6.94mg|
|Vitashine® Colecalciferol (equivalent vitamin D3 500iu)||12.5mcg|
| equivalent chromium||50mcg|
| equivalent iodine||150mcg|
| equivalent magnesium||100mg|
|Manganese amino acid chelate||40mg|
| equivalent manganese||4mg|
| equivalent molybdenum||50mcg|
| equivalent selenium||50mcg|
|Zinc citrate dihydrate||34.26mg|
| equivalent zinc||11mg|
|Zingiber officinale (Ginger) rhizome extract equivalent dry||1300mg|
|Colloidal anhydrous silica||10mg|
| equivalent silica||4.68mg|
Other ingredients: Microcrystalline cellulose and ascorbyl palmitate
Directions for use
Take one capsule twice daily with food (preferably breakfast and lunch) or as directed by your healthcare practitioner.
Vitamin supplements should not replace a balanced diet. This product contains pyridoxine which may be harmful if taken in large amounts for a long time. Stop taking this medication if you experience tingling, burning or numbness and see your healthcare practitioner as soon as possible. This product contains selenium which is toxic in high doses. A daily dose of 150 micrograms for adults of selenium from dietary supplements should not be exceeded. Store below 25 degrees celcius in a cool, dry place. Use only if cap seal is unbroken.
- Timur, S., Frequency Of Nausea-Vomiting In Early Pregnancy And Determination Of The Related Factors. TAF Preventive Medicine Bulletin 2011. 10(3): p. 281 -286
- Gill, S.K., Maltepe, C. & Koren, G., The effectiveness of discontinuing iron-containing prenatal multivitamins on reducing the severity of nausea and vomiting of pregnancy. Journal of obstetrics and gynaecology, 2009. 29(1): p. 13-16.
- SAHAKIAN, V., et al., Vitamin B6 is effective therapy for nausea and vomiting of pregnancy: a randomized, double-blind placebo-controlled study. Obstetrics & Gynecology, 1991. 78(1): p. 33-36.
- RANZCOG, Vitamin and mineral supplementation in pregnancy. The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists, 2015(May): p. 1-14.
- Vutyavanich, T., Wongtra-ngan, S. & Ruangsri, R-A., Pyridoxine for nausea and vomiting of pregnancy: A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 1995. 173(3): p. 881-884.
- Sripramote, M. and N. Lekhyananda, A randomized comparison of ginger and vitamin B6 in the treatment of nausea and vomiting of pregnancy. Journal of the Medical Associaton of Thailand, 2003. 86(9): p. 846-853.
- Smith, C., et al., A randomized controlled trial of ginger to treat nausea and vomiting in pregnancy. Obstetrics & Gynecology, 2004. 103(4): p. 639-645.
- Chittumma, P., Kaewkiattikun, K. & Wiriyasiriwach, B., Comparison of the effectiveness of ginger and vitamin B6 for treatment of nausea and vomiting in early pregnancy: a randomized double-blind controlled trial. Alternative Medicine Review, 2007. 12(3): p. 289.
- Ensiyeh, J.S., M-A. C., Comparing ginger and vitamin B6 for the treatment of nausea and vomiting in pregnancy: a randomised controlled trial. Midwifery, 2009. 25(6): p. 649-653.
- Haji Seid Javadi, E., F. Salehi, and O. Mashrabi, Comparing the effectiveness of vitamin b6 and ginger in treatment of pregnancy-induced nausea and vomiting. Obstetrics & Gynecology International, 2013.
- Babaei, A.H., A randomized comparison of vitamin B6 and dimenhydrinate in the treatment of nausea and vomiting in early pregnancy. Iranian Journal of Nursing and Midwifery Research 2014. 19(2): p. 199 -202
- NHMRC Australian dietary guidelines (2013) Iodine monograph.
- Health Canada (2007) Multivitamin/mineral supplement monograph
- de Escobar, G.M., M.J. Obregon, and F.E. del Rey, Iodine deficiency and brain development in the first half of pregnancy. Public Health Nutr, 2007. 10(12A): p. 1554-70
More references available on request