Vitamin D is called the “sunshine vitamin” because exposure of your skin to sunlight triggers your body to make the active form, but the name is a little misleading. Unless you live in a latitude below 37 degrees – which passes through California, Missouri, and Virginia - the sun’s rays do not provide enough energy to support the process.
What about getting your vitamin D from food? You can, but you may be getting less you would expect, even with an otherwise adequate diet. Vitamin D’s best natural source is fatty fish, such as salmon and sardines. There is some in eggs, but you would have to eat about 20 eggs each day to meet your requirements! Milk is fortified with vitamin D, but cheese and yogurt may not be.
PatchAid Vitamin D3:
- May support strong bones.*
- May support heart, brain, breast, and colon health.*
- May promote healthy insulin-producing pancreatic cells.*
- May support healthy energy regulation.*
- May promote immune system function.
- Vitamin D without harmful UV exposure.
- Bone nutrients Vitamin K2 and Magnesium.
- The active form of vitamin D.
- Select an area of skin. The patch will stick better if you choose an area of skin without hair, lotion, or oil residue. Clean and dry the skin.
- Remove the release liner from the patch.
- Adhere the patch to your skin, pressing firmly.
- Wear the patch for as long as you would like, preferably at least 8 hours.
- When finished, remove the patch, fold in half, and discard.
- Repeat with a new patch the next day.
It is ok to wear multiple PatchAid patches at a time.
Please see our Frequently Asked Questions for answers to commonly asked questions about our PatchAid vitamin patches.
As with any dietary supplement, please consult a healthcare professional before using this product. Women who are pregnant or nursing and individuals with health conditions or on medications should be especially careful before using the supplement.
Please Note: Nutritional patches are a new technology. As with any nutritional supplements, consumers should use nutrition patches according to their healthcare providers' recommendations and regularly monitor nutrient levels through lab work as they would when taking any dietary supplements. According to a recent study, large studies are needed on the efficacy of multivitamin patches before they can be recommended to the bariatric patient population.
The Food and Drug Administration has not evaluated these statements. The Vitamin D3 Vitamin Patch by PatchAid is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Anyone with a medical condition should seek the advice of a licensed medical practitioner. Individual results may vary.