Multy Max Women Plus


Multy Max Women Plus provides comprehensive nutritional  support for overall female health. Each bottle contains 30 packets of high-quality broad coverage supplements including essential vitamins and minerals, omega-3 fatty acids, carotenoids, calcium, iron, and numerous antioxidant and immune supporting herbal formulas.

Clinical research has demonstrated the efficacy of Multy Max Women Plus to:

  • Support overall health and longevity
  • Support balanced mood
  • Promote heart, bone, and eye health
  • Support healthy oxidative stress response
  • Promote healthy immune function
  • Support blood glucose already in the normal range


How Multy Max Women Plus Works

Research shows deficiencies in certain vitamins and minerals are a major cause of health concerns. 1,2 Multy Max Women Plus promotes female health at all ages with potent ingredients to provide broad coverage support through vitamins and minerals. 3

The proprietary phytonutrient blend of highly potent herbal extracts provides beneficial polyphenols with specific  biological and pharmacological roles in supporting immune function. 4 The herbal extracts also contain numerous bioavailable compounds to support healthy oxidative stress response and promote healthy immune function. 5,6,7

Multy Max Women Plus with Iron, Bone Support Extra Strength, and Omega Pure EPA-DHA 500 are included in the Multy Max Women Plus daily supplementation packet. Each contains a comprehensive formula featuring bioavailable, patented ingredients essential to optimal health and longevity, immune function, healthy bones, heart health, and  balanced moods. 8,9,10,11 Inositol, resveratrol, and potent antioxidants also provide support for balanced moods, healthy heart function, and blood glucose already in the normal range. 12,13,14 The carotenoids, lycopene, lutein, and zeaxanthin, are included in Multy Max Women Plus to support eye health. 15,16

Why Use Multy Max Women Plus?

Research cited herein suggests supplementation with Multy Max Women Plus may help support women’s heart, bone, and eye health, promote balanced moods, and overall well-being and vitality.


1. Ames, B. N. (2001). DNA damage from micronutrient deficiencies is likely to be a major cause of cancer. Mutation Research/Fundamental and Molecular Mechanisms of Mutagenesis, 475(1), 7-20.

2. Maggini, S., Wintergerst, E. S., Beveridge, S., & Hornig, D. H. (2007). Selected vitamins and trace elements support immune function by strengthening epithelial barriers and cellular and humoral immune responses. British Journal of Nutrition, 98(S1), S29-S35

3. Wilson, J. D. (1998). Vitamin deficiency and excess. Harrisons Principles of Internal Medicine, 480-488.

4. Bogdanski, P., Suliburska, J., Szulinska, M., Stepien, M., Pupek-Musialik, D., & Jablecka, A. (2012). Green tea extract reduces blood pressure, inflammatory biomarkers, and oxidative stress and improves parameters associated with insulin resistance in obese, hypertensive patients. Nutrition Research, 32(6), 421-427.

5. Gupta, C., & Prakash, D. (2014). Phytonutrients as therapeutic agents. Journal of Complementary and Integrative Medicine, 11(3).

6. Kris-Etherton, P. et al. (2002). Bioactive compounds in foods: their role in the prevention of cardiovascular disease and cancer. The American Journal of Medicine, 113(9), 71-88.

7. Craig, W. J. (1999). Health-promoting properties of common herbs. America Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 70(suppl), 491-499.

8. Black, R. (2003). Micronutrient deficiency—an underlying cause of morbidity and mortality. Bulletin of the World Health Organization, 81(2).

9. Swanson, D., Block, R., & Mousa, S. A. (2012). Omega-3 fatty acids EPA and DHA: Health benefits throughout life. Advances in Nutrition, 3(1), 1-7.

10. Connor, W. E. (2000). Importance of n-3 fatty acids in health and disease. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 71, 171S-175S.

11. Logan, A. C. (2004). Omega-3 fatty acids and major depression: A primer for the mental health professional. Lipids in Health and Disease, 3(25).

12. Giordano, D., Corrado, F., Santamaria, A., Quattrone, S., Pintaudi, B., DiBenedetto, A., & D’Anna, R. (2011). Effects of myo-inositol supplementation in postmenopausal women with metabolic syndrome: A perspective, randomized, placebo-controlled study. Menopause, 18(1), 102-104.

13. Evans, H. M., Howe, P. R. C., & Wong, R. H. X. (2017). Effects of resveratrol on cognitive performance, mood and cerebrovascular function in post-menopausal women: A 14-week randomized placebo-controlled intervention trial. Nutrients, 9(27).

14. Bagchi, D., Das, D. K., Tosaki, A., Bagchi, M., & Kothari, S. C. (2001). Benefits of resveratrol in women’s health. Drugs Under Experimental and Clinical Research, 27(5-6), 233-248.

15. Michelon, E., Blaum, C., Semba, R. D., Xue, Q.-L., Ricks, M. O., & Fried, L. P. (2006). Vitamin and carotenoid status in older women: Associations with the frailty syndrome. The Journals of Gerontology: Series A, 61(6), 600-607.

16. Moeller, S. M., Parekh, N., Tinker, L., Ritenbaugh, C., Blodi, B., Wallace, R. B., & Mares, J. A. (2006). Associations between intermediate age-related macular degeneration and lutein and zeaxanthin in the carotenoids in age-related eye disease study (CAREDS). JAMA Opthalmology, 124(8), 1151-1162.