Obimin Pluz

Obimin Pluz

Complete Antenatal Health Supplement with DHA/EPA

  • with essential vitamins & minerals
  • plus DHA & EPA
  • nice palatable taste & fish odor-free
  • convenient once daily dosing

Product Ingredients

Composition Each soft capsule contains RDA of Pregnant & Lactating Women
Vitamin A 3000 IU 2550 - 4330 IU
Vitamin D 200 IU 200 IU
Vitamin E 30 IU 20.4-25.84 IU
Vitamin B1 2 mg 1.4 mg
Vitamin B2 2 mg 1.4-1.6 mg
Vitamin B6 3 mg 1.9-2 mg
Vitamin B12 3 mg 2.6-2.8 mg
Folic Acid 1,000 mcg 500-600mg
Calcium Panthothenate 8 mg 6-7mg
Biotin 35 mcg 30-35mg
Nicotinamide 20 mg 17-18mg
Vitamin C 100 mg 80-120mg
Iron, Elemental (as Ferrous Sulfate) 30 mg 9-27mg
Iodine 150 mcg 220-290 mcg
Calcium Carbonate 100 mg 1000-1300mg elemental
Zinc (as Sulfate) 15 mg 11-13mg
Magnesium (as Magnesium Sulfate) 5 mg 310-400mg
Manganese (as Manganese Sulfate) 1 mg 2-2.6mg
Copper (Cupric Sulphate) 1,000 mcg 1000-1300 mcg
Natural Fish Oil 500 mg No RDA
Ropufa®'30' Omega 3 135 mg
- Docosahexanoic Acid (DHA) 105 mg
- Eicosapentanoic Acid (EPA) 20 mg

*Take one soft gel capsule daily or as recommended by your physician.

Why is DHA Important for Babies’ Development?

  • DHA is the essential nutrient for optimal brain development (1,2,3,4, 9)
  • DHA is the main building block for retina development (1,5,4)
  • DHA improve gestation length and reduce the risk of pre-term baby (6,7)
  • DHA is associated with greater birth weight & length (6,7,8)

Product Benefits

Obimin Pluz contains key vitamins &
minerals plus DHA/EPA which are
required for a healthy pregnancy and


Building blocks of the brain and eye (retina)

For optimum brain functions

Vitamin B Complex
Essential for energy metabolism and foetal cell development

Vitamin C
Enhances iron absorption

Vitamin D
Enhances calcium absorption

Essential mineral for baby and mother’s bones and teeth

Folic Acid
Essential for growth and cells division and plays an important role in the formation of red blood cells. Protects against malformation of the spine (Spina bifida), skull and brain (anencephaly).

Essential for producing extra red blood cells needed by both mother and baby. Prenatal prophylactic iron supplementation significantly lowers the incidence of low-birthweight and preterm low-birth-weight babies.

Essential for blood cell development

Assists in the development of the thyroid gland and its hormones


  1. Lauritzen L. et al. The essentiality of long chain n-3 fatty acid in relation to the development and function of the brain and retina. Prog Lipid Res 2001:40, 1-94
  2. Cohen JT, Bellinger DC, Connor WE, Shaywitz BA. A quantitative analysis of prenatal intake of n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids and cognitive development.Am J Prev Med. 2005 Nov;29(4):366 74
  3. Eileen E. Bircha, Sharon Garfielda, Yolanda Castañedaa, Dianna Hughbanks Wheatona, Ricardo Uauyc and Dennis Hoffmana Retina Foundation of the Southwest, Dallas, TX, USA Department of Ophthalmology, UT Southwestern Medical Center, Dallas, TX, USA , University of Chile, Santiago, Chile
  4. Auestad N, Scott DT, Janowsky JS, Jacobsen C, Carroll RE, Montalto MB, Halter R, Qiu W, Jacobs JR, Connor WE, Connor SL, Taylor JA, Neuringer M, Fitzgerald KM, Hall RT Visual, cognitive, and language assessments at 3 a follow-up study of children fed formulas containing long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids to 1 year of age.
  5. Innis SM & Friesen RW. American Journal of Clinical Nutrtion. 87:548-557, (2008).
  6. Olsen, S. F and, Secher. N.j. Low consumption of seafood in early pregnancy as a risk factor for preterm delivery: prospective cohort study. BMJ. 324-1-5, 2002.
  7. Lucas, M., et al. Gestational age and birth weight in relation to n-3 fatty acids among inuit. (Canada). Lipids. 39: 617-626, 2004.
  8. Foreman V et al. Long Chain polyunsaturated acids in pre term infants: Status at birth and its influence on post natal levels. J. Pediatr 1995: 126 (40) 611-618.
  9. Helland, I. B., et al. Maternal supplementation with very-long-chain n-3 fatty acids during pregnancy and lactation augments children’s IQ at 4 years of age. Pediatrics. 111 (1): 39-44, 2003.
  10. Journal of Respiratory Diseases 2007: 10: 448-459