Pure Alaska Omega Wild Salmon Oil 1000 mg., 210 Softgels



  • Natural Triglyceride Form
  • Cold Pressed, Extra Virgin Extraction Process
  • Wild Caught, Certified Sustainable
  • Made in the USA
  • USP Verified
SKU: 1226620 Categories: , ,


Product Details

  • 95% of Americans don’t eat enough fish, which means they are not getting enough EPA and DHA Omega-3s1,without supplementation. Oily fish, like salmon or Pollock, are good sources of eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) and docosahexaenoic (DHA) Omega-3 fatty acids. Fish oil supplementation and regular consumption of oily fish are two ways to ensure adequate intake of EPA and DHA fatty acids, as the human body cannot make these vital fats.

    Not all fish oils are created equal. The type and quality of fish, where it comes from, how the oil is extracted and its final form are all important factors to maximize the delivery of nutrients necessary to supplement a healthy diet.

    •         Two Pure Alaska Omega Wild Salmon Oil softgels deliver 600mg Omega-3 Fatty Acids
    •         One serving per day is equivalent to two portions of cooked salmon per week1
    •         Made in the USA using wild caught salmon from the cold clean waters of the North Pacific
    •         Proprietary low temperature extraction method
    •         A balanced fish oil that delivers all omega fatty acids in natural triglyceride (nTG) form

    Consumption of EPA and DHA Omega-3 fatty acids supports healthy cognitive function3, normal visual development4, normal brain development5, heart health6, healthy triglyceride levels7, and maintaining healthy blood pressure8.

    Eating oily fish is the best way to get your Omega-3s (including EPA and DHA). The next best way is to take Pure Alaska Omega Wild Alaskan Salmon Oil!

  • Blending age-old olive oil extraction techniques with Alaskan ingenuity, we’ve pioneered a unique cold-press process to produce our extra virgin salmon oil.

    It starts by using only fresh wild-caught salmon from the cold, clean waters of Alaska. The fish is “cold-pressed” using minimal heat and mechanical force to extract the oil. By avoiding harsh chemicals, solvents and extreme temperatures, our gentle extraction method protects the oil along with its naturally occurring vitamins and the Astaxanthin – which gives Pure Alaska Omega salmon oil its signature amber color.

    Just as extra virgin olive oil comes from the first pressing of olives, Pure Alaska Omega comes from the first “press” of the fish.  Made with salmon that is naturally low in environmental pollutants, and produced in sanitary food-grade facilities, our oil is a finished product at the time we extract it. No additional processing or refining is needed to ensure a safe, high-quality supplement.

  • Omega nutrition as nature intended; Pure Alaska Omega Wild Salmon Oil delivers omega fatty acids from wild Alaskan salmon to you in their natural triglyceride (nTG) state.

    No refining, molecular distillation, purification, or esterification steps are utilized in making Pure Alaska Omega Wild Salmon Oil. This natural and unrefined fish oil maintains a pleasant salmon taste and smell.

    Fats in nature are found only in natural triglyceride (nTG) form. This nTG form is found in the tissues of Wild Alaskan Salmon swimming freely in the ocean, and remains in this natural form after extraction, which is encapsulated into every softgel of Pure Alaska Omega.

    Many refined or concentrated fish oils on the market are in ethyl esters (EE) form. Ethyl esters are a form of fatty acid which is made by man, and does not exist in nature.

    Fresh wild Alaskan salmon has delivered nTG omega nutrition to healthy individuals for generations. The same nTG omega fatty acids are delivered to those choosing Pure Alaska Omega Wild Salmon Oil supplementation.

  • *Average U.S. fish consumption information provided by NOAA (2000-2014). Seafood consumption average values per capita include fresh, frozen, canned, and cured fish and shellfish9.
  • Alaskan salmon swim and feed freely in the cold, clean waters of the Northern Pacific Ocean. Their pristine habitat means they are naturally low in pollutants and heavy metals10 such as mercury.

    Oily fish like salmon contain protein, vitamins, minerals and heart healthy Omega-3 fatty acids EPA and DHA.

    Alaskan salmon is special as it is managed and regulated by the State of Alaska, which puts conservation first, and only provides fishing opportunity once conservation objectives are met. This sustainable approach ensures that all commercial fishing companies, including Trident Seafoods, work together to preserve the long-term vitality and abundance of our precious shared resource.

    So wild Alaskan salmon was chosen to create a quality fish oil supplementnaturally high in Omega-3 fatty acids right here in the USA by a company whose bond with the ocean runs deep.

  • SUGGESTED USE: Take two (2) softgels per day, preferably at mealtime.



    No Artificial Color. No Artificial Flavors.

    WARNINGS: If you are pregnant or nursing, please consult with your physician before using this product.

    Children: Use under adult supervision.

    Keep cap tightly closed. Store at room temperature.

1 American Heart Association: https://healthyforgood.heart.org/Eat-smart/Articles/Fish-and-Omega-3-Fatty-Acids

2 GOED Omega-3: http://alwaysomega3s.com

3 Stonehouse W, Conlon CA, Podd J, Hill SR, et al (2013). DHA supplementation improved both memory and reaction time in healthy young adults: a randomized controlled trial. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 97(5):1124-1143. http://ajcn.nutrition.org/content/97/5/1134.long

4 Innis SM, Freiesen RW (2008). Essential n-3 fatty acids in pregnant women and early visual acuity maturation in term infants. American Society for Clinical Nutrition. 87(3):548-557. https://academic.oup.com/ajcn/article/87/3/548/4633420

5 Bradbury J (2011). Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA): An ancient nutrient for the modern human brain. Nutrients 3 (5):529-554. http://www.mdpi.com/2072-6643/3/5/529

6 Delgado-Lista J, Perez-Martinez P, Lopez-Miranda J, Perez-Jimenez F (2012). Long chain omega-3 fatty acids and cardiovascular disease: a systematic review. Br J Nutr. 107:S201-S213. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22591894

7 Balk EM, Lichtenstein AH, Chung M, et al (2006). Effects of omega-3 fatty acids on serum markers of cardiovascular disease risk: a systematic review. Atherosclerosis 189:19-30. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16530201

8 Cabo J, Alonso R, Mata P (2012). Omega-3 fatty acids and blood pressure. Br J Nutr. 107:S195-S200. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22591893

9 U.S. NOAA: https://www.st.nmfs.noaa.gov/Assets/commercial/fus/fus14/documents/09_PerCapita2014.pdf

10 U.S. Environmental Protection Agency: https://www.epa.gov/choose-fish-and-shellfish-wisely/stay-healthy-eating-fish-and-shellfish-wisely


Pure Alaska Omega