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Move Free Advanced Glucosamine Chondroitin MSM Vitamin D3 and Hyaluronic Acid Joint Supplement, 80 ct $12.99

$12.99
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Amazon.com has Move Free Advanced Glucosamine Chondroitin MSM Vitamin D3 and Hyaluronic Acid Joint Supplement, 80 ct [80 Count] for $12.99!

https://www.amazon.com/Move-Free-...B0014SVCL8
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#2
Been $12.90 for a couple months now, how is this a slick deal?
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#3
Can dogs take this too?
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#4
inb4 another class action lawsuit.
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#5
200 counts $25 at any Costco
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#6
$12.99 everywhere. Target has it too
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#7
Contains Glucosamine Hydrochloride (& Chondroitin Sulfate)

Both should be Sulfate (like in Glucosamine Sulfate).

"...Glucosamine sulfate stabilized with sodium chloride is the most prevalent form of glucosamine on the market and the one most studied in human and animal trials. Numerous studies have found this variety of glucosamine effective at reducing pain and inflammation, while increasing mobility in mild-to-moderate cases of osteoarthritis, especially of large weight-bearing joints such as the knee and the glenofemoral joint of the hip, according to MedlinePlus. Its impact on other forms of arthritis, such as rheumatoid arthritis, is less pronounced. Glucosamine sulfate is also stabilized with potassium chloride, although it has not been studied in clinical trials and is not commonly sold as a supplement. Both sulfate forms of glucosamine are often derived from shellfish, such as shrimp and crab, so be cautious if you have allergies.

Glucosamine is also combined with hydrogen chloride, HCl, and made into a supplement. Glucosamine HCl supposedly contains slightly more organic glucosamine within its structure and is more stable within the body, but it has not performed as well as glucosamine sulfate in scientific studies as cited in "Nutritional Sciences." Some researchers claim that the quality or dosage of the glucosamine HCl affected the results of the studies, while others point to the need of sulfur's presence for cartilage production and maintenance to occur efficiently. Regardless, some manufacturers utilize vegetable sources to attain glucosamine HCl instead of grinding up the exoskeletons of shellfish, which greatly reduces the concerns of contamination and allergic reactions. As such, glucosamine HCl is the safer supplement with far fewer side effects but has not outperformed sulfate varieties in experiments. Future research may prove otherwise."

https://www.livestrong.com/articl...or-joints/

Wife has been on the sulfate forms since 1998 and hasn't (like her mother) needed a knee replacement.

Every time she has tried glucosamine hydrochloride (like, buying it at Trader Joe's without looking too closely at the label) she got knee pain within a week.j

YMMV
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#8
This did nothing for me personally. I wonder how much the placebo effect works when you go into it skeptical from the start.
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#9
Quote from forumz
:
Can dogs take this too?
Yes, it worked with dogs. My sis tried that.
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#10
Quote from turriff
:
Contains Glucosamine Hydrochloride (& Chondroitin Sulfate)

Both should be Sulfate (like in Glucosamine Sulfate).

"...Glucosamine sulfate stabilized with sodium chloride is the most prevalent form of glucosamine on the market and the one most studied in human and animal trials. Numerous studies have found this variety of glucosamine effective at reducing pain and inflammation, while increasing mobility in mild-to-moderate cases of osteoarthritis, especially of large weight-bearing joints such as the knee and the glenofemoral joint of the hip, according to MedlinePlus. Its impact on other forms of arthritis, such as rheumatoid arthritis, is less pronounced. Glucosamine sulfate is also stabilized with potassium chloride, although it has not been studied in clinical trials and is not commonly sold as a supplement. Both sulfate forms of glucosamine are often derived from shellfish, such as shrimp and crab, so be cautious if you have allergies.

Glucosamine is also combined with hydrogen chloride, HCl, and made into a supplement. Glucosamine HCl supposedly contains slightly more organic glucosamine within its structure and is more stable within the body, but it has not performed as well as glucosamine sulfate in scientific studies as cited in "Nutritional Sciences." Some researchers claim that the quality or dosage of the glucosamine HCl affected the results of the studies, while others point to the need of sulfur's presence for cartilage production and maintenance to occur efficiently. Regardless, some manufacturers utilize vegetable sources to attain glucosamine HCl instead of grinding up the exoskeletons of shellfish, which greatly reduces the concerns of contamination and allergic reactions. As such, glucosamine HCl is the safer supplement with far fewer side effects but has not outperformed sulfate varieties in experiments. Future research may prove otherwise."

https://www.livestrong.com/articl...or-joints/

Wife has been on the sulfate forms since 1998 and hasn't (like her mother) needed a knee replacement.

Every time she has tried glucosamine hydrochloride (like, buying it at Trader Joe's without looking too closely at the label) she got knee pain within a week.j

YMMV
I'm sorry but I don't understand your comment. Are you saying move free is bad for your knee or not?
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#11
Studies showed no improvement with the combo Glucosamine Chondroitin
A large National Institutes of Health (NIH) study, called the Glucosamine/chondroitin Arthritis Intervention Trial (GAIT), compared glucosamine hydrochloride, chondroitin, both supplements together, celecoxib (a prescription drug used to manage osteoarthritis pain), or a placebo (an inactive substance) in patients with knee osteoarthritis. Most participants in the study had mild knee pain.
Those who received the prescription drug had better short-term pain relief (at 6 months) than those who received a placebo.
Overall, those who received the supplements had no significant improvement in knee pain or function, although the investigators saw evidence of improvement in a small subgroup of patients with moderate-to-severe pain who took glucosamine and chondroitin together.
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Our community has rated this post as helpful. If you agree, why not rep schmidg2000?
#12
Quote from turriff
:
Contains Glucosamine Hydrochloride (& Chondroitin Sulfate)

Both should be Sulfate (like in Glucosamine Sulfate).

"...Glucosamine sulfate stabilized with sodium chloride is the most prevalent form of glucosamine on the market and the one most studied in human and animal trials. Numerous studies have found this variety of glucosamine effective at reducing pain and inflammation, while increasing mobility in mild-to-moderate cases of osteoarthritis, especially of large weight-bearing joints such as the knee and the glenofemoral joint of the hip, according to MedlinePlus. Its impact on other forms of arthritis, such as rheumatoid arthritis, is less pronounced. Glucosamine sulfate is also stabilized with potassium chloride, although it has not been studied in clinical trials and is not commonly sold as a supplement. Both sulfate forms of glucosamine are often derived from shellfish, such as shrimp and crab, so be cautious if you have allergies.

Glucosamine is also combined with hydrogen chloride, HCl, and made into a supplement. Glucosamine HCl supposedly contains slightly more organic glucosamine within its structure and is more stable within the body, but it has not performed as well as glucosamine sulfate in scientific studies as cited in "Nutritional Sciences." Some researchers claim that the quality or dosage of the glucosamine HCl affected the results of the studies, while others point to the need of sulfur's presence for cartilage production and maintenance to occur efficiently. Regardless, some manufacturers utilize vegetable sources to attain glucosamine HCl instead of grinding up the exoskeletons of shellfish, which greatly reduces the concerns of contamination and allergic reactions. As such, glucosamine HCl is the safer supplement with far fewer side effects but has not outperformed sulfate varieties in experiments. Future research may prove otherwise."

https://www.livestrong.com/articl...or-joints/

Wife has been on the sulfate forms since 1998 and hasn't (like her mother) needed a knee replacement.

Every time she has tried glucosamine hydrochloride (like, buying it at Trader Joe's without looking too closely at the label) she got knee pain within a week.j

YMMV
What brand does your wife use, or where do you buy them? Thanks
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