Morrisons - vitarenew chewable vitamins - 365 tablets - 99p - HotUKDeals
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Morrisons - vitarenew chewable vitamins - 365 tablets - 99p

£0.99 @ Morrisons
Vitarenew chewable vitamins currently 99p for 364 at Morrisons in Thornton, Cleveleys. They've got family multi vita and vitamin C+D. For 99p, can't complain. LOCAL DEAL: Morrisons - Amounderness W… Read More
DappaDonDave Avatar
2m, 1w agoFound 2 months, 1 week ago
Vitarenew chewable vitamins currently 99p for 364 at Morrisons in Thornton, Cleveleys.

They've got family multi vita and vitamin C+D.

For 99p, can't complain.

LOCAL DEAL: Morrisons - Amounderness Way, Thornton-Cleveleys FY5 3TS
- jeczap
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DappaDonDave Avatar
2m, 1w agoFound 2 months, 1 week ago
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(21) Jump to unreadPost a comment
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2 Likes #1
I only recently bought them for £4...
1 Like #2
Local deal listed as National.....:(
1 Like #3
jeczap
Local deal listed as National.....:(


Clicked local... Don't hate me
2 Likes #4
Got some of these for my nan for April Fools. She has no teeth! Hilarious! She just swallow these down with water now, although she swears that it doesn't dissolve in her tummy. How she knows this, I don't know and don't care too ask!
1 Like #5
good find op, heat added
#6
where did you find them? the drug/medicine aisle
#7
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
1 Like #8
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!

Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:

http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx

I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
#9
ribs1
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx
I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
Yes, vitamin D is a 'sometimes' exception at certain times of the year for some people in the UK (most notably those with darker skin shades) though a good diet will still provide what is needed, as set out in that article. The point remains that the overwhelming majority of vitamin supplements end up going down the toilet (and some can be harmful in excess).

Not trolling: family member is a very experienced pharmacist who advises GPs on prescribing.

Edited By: Besford on Apr 20, 2017 09:42
#10
DappaDonDave
jeczap
Local deal listed as National.....:(
Clicked local... Don't hate me

no hate, bro-dude! have amended it to a local deal for you
1 Like #11
Am I right in thinking the body can only use a limited amount of a vitamin and any excess amount of vitamin is turned into a sugar ?

So unless you have a poor diet most vitamin supplements are in fact regarded as expensive sugar lumps by your body ?

Edited By: hooray.henry on Apr 20, 2017 10:31
1 Like #12
Besford
ribs1
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx
I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
Yes, vitamin D is a 'sometimes' exception at certain times of the year for some people in the UK (most notably those with darker skin shades) though a good diet will still provide what is needed, as set out in that article. The point remains that the overwhelming majority of vitamin supplements end up going down the toilet (and some can be harmful in excess).
Not trolling: family member is a very experienced pharmacist who advises GPs on prescribing.

Well if you cant afford 99p for the entire year then you are doing something wrong.

Pharmacists do not advise GPs on anything.

Edited By: eraldo on Apr 20, 2017 12:35
#13
eraldo
Besford
ribs1
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx
I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
Yes, vitamin D is a 'sometimes' exception at certain times of the year for some people in the UK (most notably those with darker skin shades) though a good diet will still provide what is needed, as set out in that article. The point remains that the overwhelming majority of vitamin supplements end up going down the toilet (and some can be harmful in excess).
Not trolling: family member is a very experienced pharmacist who advises GPs on prescribing.

Pharmacists do not advise GPs on anything.

Oh yes they do - and GPs appreciate it too. They are the subject experts from whom the medical generalists (GPs and others) seek guidance. No, I'm not talking about the bloke behind the counter at your local Boots!
#14
the information from NHS about Vitamin D levels is far to low and outdated.
Here is the latest research on the important's of Vitamin D.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=y31zJEUPeOI&index=40&list=PL_YmCU-hihsTJ0CXcy2Qe6gODOtRopTcw
#15
dansonadz1
where did you find them? the drug/medicine aisle


End of the kids milk/nappy aisle.
#16
Besford
eraldo
Besford
ribs1
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx
I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
Yes, vitamin D is a 'sometimes' exception at certain times of the year for some people in the UK (most notably those with darker skin shades) though a good diet will still provide what is needed, as set out in that article. The point remains that the overwhelming majority of vitamin supplements end up going down the toilet (and some can be harmful in excess).
Not trolling: family member is a very experienced pharmacist who advises GPs on prescribing.
Pharmacists do not advise GPs on anything.
Oh yes they do - and GPs appreciate it too. They are the subject experts from whom the medical generalists (GPs and others) seek guidance. No, I'm not talking about the bloke behind the counter at your local Boots!

A doctor prescribes medicine based on physiology, pathophysiology, pharmacology, side effects ect. A pharmacist does not advise a doctor on anything! they are not qualified and even if they are they do not possess the needed information about the individual patients health to make any kind of recomendation on medicine so cut the ****.
#17
eraldo
Besford
eraldo
Besford
ribs1
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx
I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
Yes, vitamin D is a 'sometimes' exception at certain times of the year for some people in the UK (most notably those with darker skin shades) though a good diet will still provide what is needed, as set out in that article. The point remains that the overwhelming majority of vitamin supplements end up going down the toilet (and some can be harmful in excess).
Not trolling: family member is a very experienced pharmacist who advises GPs on prescribing.
Pharmacists do not advise GPs on anything.
Oh yes they do - and GPs appreciate it too. They are the subject experts from whom the medical generalists (GPs and others) seek guidance. No, I'm not talking about the bloke behind the counter at your local Boots!
A doctor prescribes medicine based on physiology, pathophysiology, pharmacology, side effects ect. A pharmacist does not advise a doctor on anything! they are not qualified and even if they are they do not possess the needed information about the individual patients health to make any kind of recomendation on medicine so cut the ****.

You use big words to try to sound knowledgeable but clearly you are not (and your use of grammar leaves much to be desired too). Pharmacists (and other health professionals) are subject matter experts to whom GPs and other doctors sometimes need to refer for guidance and many pharmacists are prescribers too. The days when a doctor 'knows it all' are, fortunately, long gone.

I don't know what is driving your desire to refute facts but the end result is that you simply reveal your ignorance on the subject.

Edited By: Besford on Apr 23, 2017 10:06
#18
Besford
eraldo
Besford
eraldo
Besford
ribs1
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx
I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
Yes, vitamin D is a 'sometimes' exception at certain times of the year for some people in the UK (most notably those with darker skin shades) though a good diet will still provide what is needed, as set out in that article. The point remains that the overwhelming majority of vitamin supplements end up going down the toilet (and some can be harmful in excess).
Not trolling: family member is a very experienced pharmacist who advises GPs on prescribing.
Pharmacists do not advise GPs on anything.
Oh yes they do - and GPs appreciate it too. They are the subject experts from whom the medical generalists (GPs and others) seek guidance. No, I'm not talking about the bloke behind the counter at your local Boots!
A doctor prescribes medicine based on physiology, pathophysiology, pharmacology, side effects ect. A pharmacist does not advise a doctor on anything! they are not qualified and even if they are they do not possess the needed information about the individual patients health to make any kind of recomendation on medicine so cut the ****.
You use big words to try to sound knowledgeable but clearly you are not (and your use of grammar leaves much to be desired too). Pharmacists (and other health professionals) are subject matter experts to whom GPs and other doctors sometimes need to refer for guidance and many pharmacists are prescribers too. The days when a doctor 'knows it all' are, fortunately, long gone.
I don't know what is driving your desire to refute facts but the end result is that you simply reveal your ignorance on the subject.

Just because they came from your mouth doesnt make them facts. If you cant refute what im saying give up, talking about grammar and "big words" just means you lost your argument.
#19
eraldo
Besford
eraldo
Besford
eraldo
Besford
ribs1
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx
I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
Yes, vitamin D is a 'sometimes' exception at certain times of the year for some people in the UK (most notably those with darker skin shades) though a good diet will still provide what is needed, as set out in that article. The point remains that the overwhelming majority of vitamin supplements end up going down the toilet (and some can be harmful in excess).
Not trolling: family member is a very experienced pharmacist who advises GPs on prescribing.
Pharmacists do not advise GPs on anything.
Oh yes they do - and GPs appreciate it too. They are the subject experts from whom the medical generalists (GPs and others) seek guidance. No, I'm not talking about the bloke behind the counter at your local Boots!
A doctor prescribes medicine based on physiology, pathophysiology, pharmacology, side effects ect. A pharmacist does not advise a doctor on anything! they are not qualified and even if they are they do not possess the needed information about the individual patients health to make any kind of recomendation on medicine so cut the ****.
You use big words to try to sound knowledgeable but clearly you are not (and your use of grammar leaves much to be desired too). Pharmacists (and other health professionals) are subject matter experts to whom GPs and other doctors sometimes need to refer for guidance and many pharmacists are prescribers too. The days when a doctor 'knows it all' are, fortunately, long gone.
I don't know what is driving your desire to refute facts but the end result is that you simply reveal your ignorance on the subject.
Just because they came from your mouth doesnt make them facts. If you cant refute what im saying give up, talking about grammar and "big words" just means you lost your argument.

Not sure what 'proof' would satisfy you - I don't need any as I'm married to one working in a team which does just that. I think you'll find many/most CCGs have such teams.

Still at least you learned a new word through this thread (refute), even if your use of apostrophes and capitals leaves something to be desired.

BTW almost 5 years on HUKD without posting a single deal isn't good either. Plenty of 'chat' though! ;)



Edited By: Besford on Apr 23, 2017 18:00
#20
Besford
eraldo
Besford
eraldo
Besford
eraldo
Besford
ribs1
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx
I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
Yes, vitamin D is a 'sometimes' exception at certain times of the year for some people in the UK (most notably those with darker skin shades) though a good diet will still provide what is needed, as set out in that article. The point remains that the overwhelming majority of vitamin supplements end up going down the toilet (and some can be harmful in excess).
Not trolling: family member is a very experienced pharmacist who advises GPs on prescribing.
Pharmacists do not advise GPs on anything.
Oh yes they do - and GPs appreciate it too. They are the subject experts from whom the medical generalists (GPs and others) seek guidance. No, I'm not talking about the bloke behind the counter at your local Boots!
A doctor prescribes medicine based on physiology, pathophysiology, pharmacology, side effects ect. A pharmacist does not advise a doctor on anything! they are not qualified and even if they are they do not possess the needed information about the individual patients health to make any kind of recomendation on medicine so cut the ****.
You use big words to try to sound knowledgeable but clearly you are not (and your use of grammar leaves much to be desired too). Pharmacists (and other health professionals) are subject matter experts to whom GPs and other doctors sometimes need to refer for guidance and many pharmacists are prescribers too. The days when a doctor 'knows it all' are, fortunately, long gone.
I don't know what is driving your desire to refute facts but the end result is that you simply reveal your ignorance on the subject.
Just because they came from your mouth doesnt make them facts. If you cant refute what im saying give up, talking about grammar and "big words" just means you lost your argument.
Not sure what 'proof' would satisfy you - I don't need any as I'm married to one working in a team which does just that. I think you'll find many/most CCGs have such teams.
Still at least you learned a new word through this thread (refute), even if your use of apostrophes and capitals leaves something to be desired.
BTW almost 5 years on HUKD without posting a single deal isn't good either. Plenty of 'chat' though! ;)

See just more guff, dont know why you bother.
#21
eraldo
Besford
eraldo
Besford
eraldo
Besford
eraldo
Besford
ribs1
Besford
Unless there's something seriously wrong with your diet you might as well save time and tip these directly down the toilet. Still, at least you won't be wasting so much money at this price!
Not wishing to feed the troll - you may like to check the following page:http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vitamins-minerals/Pages/Vitamin-D.aspx
I for one work in an office all day and therefore, whenever I have a blood test my Vitamin D levels are always to low. Te GP's always suggest suppliments to boost the levels, in fact I seem to recall this being suggested on the news for all UK residents in the winter months. Perhaps from your comment you are lucky enough not to require them?
Yes, vitamin D is a 'sometimes' exception at certain times of the year for some people in the UK (most notably those with darker skin shades) though a good diet will still provide what is needed, as set out in that article. The point remains that the overwhelming majority of vitamin supplements end up going down the toilet (and some can be harmful in excess).
Not trolling: family member is a very experienced pharmacist who advises GPs on prescribing.
Pharmacists do not advise GPs on anything.
Oh yes they do - and GPs appreciate it too. They are the subject experts from whom the medical generalists (GPs and others) seek guidance. No, I'm not talking about the bloke behind the counter at your local Boots!
A doctor prescribes medicine based on physiology, pathophysiology, pharmacology, side effects ect. A pharmacist does not advise a doctor on anything! they are not qualified and even if they are they do not possess the needed information about the individual patients health to make any kind of recomendation on medicine so cut the ****.
You use big words to try to sound knowledgeable but clearly you are not (and your use of grammar leaves much to be desired too). Pharmacists (and other health professionals) are subject matter experts to whom GPs and other doctors sometimes need to refer for guidance and many pharmacists are prescribers too. The days when a doctor 'knows it all' are, fortunately, long gone.
I don't know what is driving your desire to refute facts but the end result is that you simply reveal your ignorance on the subject.
Just because they came from your mouth doesnt make them facts. If you cant refute what im saying give up, talking about grammar and "big words" just means you lost your argument.
Not sure what 'proof' would satisfy you - I don't need any as I'm married to one working in a team which does just that. I think you'll find many/most CCGs have such teams.
Still at least you learned a new word through this thread (refute), even if your use of apostrophes and capitals leaves something to be desired.
BTW almost 5 years on HUKD without posting a single deal isn't good either. Plenty of 'chat' though! ;)
See just more guff, dont know why you bother.

So, you submit then! That's what happens when you wade in with an unnecessary comment out of ignorance and then keep digging deeper.

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