Pregnancy requires highest level of IMMUNUIY

As per the CDC and ACOG, during pregnancy, the changes in a woman's body increases risk to viral respiratory infections, including COVID-191,2,3
  • Respiratory viral infections during pregnancy, such as influenza, have been associated with adverse neonatal outcomes, including low birth weight and preterm birth.

  • Additionally, having a cold or influenza with high fever early in pregnancy may increase the risk of certain birth defects.

PUFA- the only clinically proven IMMUNITY that is SAFE for Pregnancy

Every doctor knows that inflammation and immunity are closely connected. Low immunity causes inflammation that leads to disease. In the last three years over 5000 scientific papers have proven the efficacy and PUFA to reduce inflammation significantly by supporting the gut microbiota.

In today's polluted and contaminated environment, PUFA's role is most vital. The two important Poly Unsaturated Fatty Acids (PUFA) are EPA and DHA. The human body does not produce PUFA. It is only available through nutritional sources. Numerous clinical studies provide evidence on the crucial role of PUFA supplementation during pregnancy in modulating and programming healthy microbiota.4

Low birth weight and IUGR 5
Pneumonia-Lung Infection 5

"You may worry about passing infection to me. But, you can also pass on immunity to me"

Things are not ok. You and your baby are at increased risk of viral infection.

Don’t wait!! Find out if you are PUFA sufficient. or Call +91 9811995843

1. National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases (NCIRD), Division of Viral Diseases. Questions about Pregnancy and Coronavirus Disease [Internet]2019. [Updated March 11, 2020.Cited March 14, 2020].Available from 2. American College of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. Practice Advisory: Novel Coronavirus 2019 (COVID-19). [Internet].[Updated March 13, 2020 .Cited March 14,2020].Available from 3. Mor G, Cardenas I. The immune system in pregnancy: a unique complexity. Am J Reprod Immunol. 2010;63(6):425–433 4. Coletta JM, Bell SJ, Roman AS. Omega-3 fatty acids and pregnancy. Reviews in obstetrics and gynecology.2010;3(4):163 5. Middleton P, Gomersall JC, Gould JF, et. al. Omega-3 fatty acid addition during pregnancy. Cochrane Database Syste Rev. 2018;11:CD003402 6. Bisgaard H, Stokholm J,Chawes BL, Vissing NH, Bjarnadóttir E, Schoos A-M M et. al. N Engl J Med 2016;375:2530-9.