Omega-3 Fish Oil for Brain, Heart, and Immune Health*
- Sustainably sourced, wild-caught Alaskan fish
- Provides 1400 mg of the essential fatty Acids EPA and DHA in triglyceride form
- Supports healthy blood lipid levels and normal brain function*
- Supports a healthy immune response*
- May help support joint health*
Adults take two softgels daily with food.
True Grace Omega-3 Fish Oil is crafted with intention. Our fish oil is carefully sourced and selected, providing high concentration, optimal absorption, and utilization of the key nutrients EPA and DHA.*
Look to this fish oil for:
- brain, heart, and immune health support
- the true triglyceride form of omega-3 oil
- sustainably sourced wild Alaskan Pollock
You’ve probably seen all kinds of fish oils out there. They all offer two key omega-3s: EPA and DHA. What they don’t offer is transparency about how the oil is sourced.
But we do.
We source our fish oil from Alaskan Pollock that have been freshly caught for human consumption in fisheries with a proven record of sustainable management (think minimal bycatch and no bottom trawling). Those fish then go to a family-owned and -operated refinery in the USA.
Our fish oil is traceable back to the specific fishery it came from, so you can be assured that it meets strict standards for sustainability, including its impact on wild fish populations and their ecosystems.
With True Grace, you can be confident in the product you’re taking. This is true transparency.
Our fish oil contains omega-3s in their triglyceride form: a more bioavailable form for optimal absorption. Studies support that the use of the triglyceride form leads to a greater increase of your omega-3 index (the levels of omega-3s in your blood) than forms like ethyl esters do.
True Graces bottles include post-consumer recycled plastic (from the plastic that winds up in people’s recycling bins every day). Recycled plastic requires less energy to produce and releases less carbon dioxide than virgin plastic.
Plus, our bottles help clean up the world’s rivers and oceans through the ReSea Project, which employs local fishermen in Jakarta, Indonesia, to pull plastic out of waters near where they fish.