Yes. It's 39.95 unless I missed something. It provides 200mg of dha and epa, which according to the Harvard study is very important. So for about 45 cents a day you get 200 mg. My 8 oz.
bottle of fishoil that I get for $6 gives me 1500 mg. of epa and dha per 1 tsp for 46 servings per bottle. That's 13 cents a day for 7X the dose. Plus I still am not convinced that the vegetarian product is as good as fishoil. I don't know of any studies done on it, but there are plenty on fishoil. If I were going that way, no way I'd spend the money on it, I'd eat the walnuts.
All of the medical trials being done are using fishoil. Yes, you have to be sure and get good quality. Amazingly enough, the Harvard study recommended capsules from Trader Joes. I've used them and haven't experienced any rancidity.
The Harvard doctor who did most of the research has his own brand
It also is moleculary distilled, much more potent than the vegetarian brands, and $19.95 for 60 caps. One cap provides more potency than Fuhrman's brand. But you have to call them to get the potency, and I've forgotten it now. Also, I think you can get the book on the Fish oil study there. They were using it for Depression
I still think Fuhrman is philosophically opposed to anything that's not Vegan. Of course all oils get rancid, so you have to check your supplier and product carefully.
But just like we all check out the research, there is a ton of it out there on omega 3s. I've done mine and it took way too much time, but it's one of my "A" list supplements, so it was worth it to me.
BTW, the Harvard study also used Flax oil and apparently the efficacy was far reduced and they were unable to establish that the human body converts the stuff into dha, epa.
And although the Coromega may give some pause over the ingredients, it too has been highly recommended. I personally don't have a big problem with a little egg yolk, Stevia, and whatever else is in there.
But my family uses that. I take the straight oil from small fish, far down in the food chain, where less mercury and heavy metals are found. It's moleculary distilled just like the Harvard product. They've been producing quality oils for a long time.
The other thing is, I don't have a straight Vegan philosophy. I have a health philosophy. Fuhrman is his book does admit that a small intake of meat seems to be as healthy as a vegetarian diet. Most people skip right over that, I think it's in the fasting book. Some of the major studies found that a little meat could be beneficial, ergo, I have the equivalent of about 5 ounces
of raw liver per week.
But as Bragg says in his book, let each person do as they are persuaded in their own heart.
That's really about all I have to offer. I suppose in the end, there is benefit to all the sources as long as we add some omegas. If I were going Vegan I'd find out how much is in walnuts, it's quite a bit, and way cheaper, natural, etc. Or just stick with the ground flaxseeds. I used to use the flaxseeds in smoothies every morning, but I'm just tired of spending all my time making up this and that. It just starts to wear me out.