Olly Women Multivitamin Review – Did They Mess It Up?

Marketing  |  Ingredients: Forms, Amounts, Additions  |  Side Effects  |  Reviews  |  Pricing  |  Overall  |

According to the Olly Women Multivitamin reviews posted by customers, it has been a delight. By far most people express that they love the taste of it; that it’s sweet and pleasant. Others emphasize the fact that they feel better overall when taking them or that they’ve noticed benefits to their nails and hair. And truly many people are convinced that this is the best supplement around.

So, in this Olly Women Multivitamin review, we’ll absolutely dissect this Perfect Women’s Multi and assess whether it’s truly worth getting.

Hence, the idea is to be no extension of the manufacturer’s marketing or other BS. This is all going to be about what I feel is the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth. And we’ll do that in assessing for marketing, ingredients, side effects (additives), customer feedback, and pricing. We’ll do it the truth-seeking way.

Marketing | It’s Not Overwhelming, I Used To Like Their Page More

According to the manufacturer, Olly Women Multivitamin is “a daily dose of 18 essential nutrients to help active ladies thrive and fill in the gaps when eating habits are less than perfect.” Moreover, it promises to be naturally tasty, to deliver B vitamins, antioxidants, and vitamin D along with Calcium. Per their words, it’s “a multi-tasking blend of Vitamins A, C, D, E, Bs, Biotin & Folic Acid.” So, it’s quite promising [R].

As for the product page itself, it’s simple, brief, quite elegant. And while it is no longer the incredibly pleasant page I came across years ago, it’s still very likable nonetheless.

Olly Women Multivitamin Review

Since that time I feel it has evolved, however, as far as marketing is concerned.

Now, there is an option to subscribe and get a discount. They also offer free shipping on any order above $50. Then, there is also a 30-day money-back guarantee.

And, of course, there is also a dedicated section for Olly Women Multivitamin reviews to help people really get over the fence with the Olly multivitamin for women.

That said, it doesn’t seem nearly as positive overall as we’ve seen with supplements like the Garden of Life Vitamin Code Women (review) or Optimum Nutrition Opti-Men (review).

But quite honestly, some of the other forms of expression on the page do give out a kind of marketing-oriented vibe. I believe that one such thing definitely is this notion of having listed just a handful of nutrients to be at 100-200% DV as a clear positive. Which basically most multivitamins are.

The question is rather how abundant can it be when it comes beyond these few nutrients?

Other than that, yes, it may claim that it is made Gluten-Free and comes without any Artificial Flavors or Colors. However, at the same time, it is produced in a facility that may expose it to soy, eggs, tree nuts, fish, shellfish milk, wheat, and peanuts.

Ultimately, yes, the NSF certification they claim, sure, promises proper purity. But is this Olly multi truly a worthwhile one?

Ingredients | The Beneficial Stuff We Need To Discuss In Three Sections

There are three aspects in total that we have to look at. Meaning, the way I see it, it’s important to discuss the nutrient forms, nutrient amounts, and other additions (beneficial substances) that the Olly Women Multivitamin offers.

To make it all more easily digestible, we’ll have a separate section for each.

Nutrient Forms | I Guess This Olly Is Not Interested In Providing The Highest Quality

Nutrient forms are the aspect of any multivitamin that largely determines how beneficial at the end of the day the supplement will be. The higher quality forms the supplement provides, the better off we’ll be and the more meaningful benefits we’re likely to encounter.

For example, vitamin B6 in the form of Pyridoxal-5-Phosphate is immediately available for the body (hence, very beneficial). Whereas vitamin B6 in the form of Pyridoxine Hydrochloride is subject to all kinds of conversions that must take place within the body before we can actually benefit from it [R, R, R, R].

nutrient-forms-can-make-all-the-differenceSo, for an equal amount of the two, we’ll get way more value out of the Pyridoxal-5-Phosphate. Moreover, for some people, Pyridoxine Hydrochloride may bring zero benefits whatsoever [R, R].

This is because in certain cases, people may possess certain genes that prohibit the necessary conversions from ever happening. Thus, no benefit at all from that average vitamin form [R, R].

It may be a long way to prelude this section. But it explains perfectly why it’s always best to get our nutrients in the most bioavailable forms (ones that are immediately available to the body for use).

That said, jumping to the Olly Women Multivitamin, it certainly does not do a great job within this context.

Such vitamin forms as the ones used for vitamin A, D, B2, B3, B5, and B7 all are pretty fine (and quite common in multivitamins) [R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R].

However, the same can not be said about the rest of vitamins. Vitamin C, E, B1, B6, B9, and B12. All of these have other better alternatives that would benefit us significantly more [R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R].

To add to that, we’re also getting the sheer miserableness of the vitamin E synthetic form (Dl-Alpha Tocopheryl Acetate) just like in Centrum Women (review) or One A Day Women’s (review). Not only is it about half as effective as its natural counterpart but also it can be actually detrimental and cause toxicity if used long-term [R, R, R].

When considering the present minerals, this one’s also not a pretty picture.

Of all the minerals only Iodine and Selenium we’ll find in thoroughly awesome forms. As for all the others (including Choline), they will be pretty low in that what they can contribute to anyone’s health. They’re essentially a complete waste of time [R, R, R].

And for the Olly Women Multivitamin as a whole, I think that applies also to the nutrient amount aspect.

Nutrient Amounts | I Don’t Like How This Women’s Multi Has Such Huge Nutrient Gaps

Having covered the nutrient forms, it’s now time to focus our attention on the overall vitamin and mineral amounts (plus, the diversity). But speaking of this, there are at least two different approaches we can take. First, there’s the conventional approach and second, there’s the alternative of the unconventional one (for a lack of a better word).

To get a better sense of them, the unconventional approach focuses on what is regarded as the best practices when it comes to vitamin and mineral amounts. And it is a little untraditional, and not everyone will agree with it. But it’s one that I’m more than certain will be nothing other than beneficial, and it definitely is the one that offers far more to gain.

Olly Women Multivitamin IngredientsWhereas the conventional one is all about making sure that we get all of our nutrients in amounts that are no less than or reasonably above 100% of the Daily Value (where it is appropriate).

That said, the just mentioned one is what most people choose to follow. And what most multivitamins strive to comply with.

This is also the case for Olly Women Multivitamin. And that’s despite the fact that it’s not really doing a great job at it. What I mean is that it offers most of its vitamins and minerals way below 100% Daily Values.

I mean, sure, they boast about having 100% of Vitamin D3, 100% of Vitamin E, or 100% of Vitamin B6. But they’re failing to mention that there’s only 10% of vitamin B1, or 10% of vitamin B2, or 23% of Zinc.

And this is without even mentioning the many essential nutrients that are not even in there. Big fat ZERO of Vitamin K, Magnesium, Copper, Manganese, Molybdenum, Vanadium, Iron, as well as no Carotenoids (which could, however, be easily remedied by a Carotenoid supplement).

I mean, the way I see it, it’s almost like a bit of a joke. They promise to fill in on all those nutritional gaps. But then, fail to be resourceful when it actually comes to it.

Other Additions | There Was Inositol To Improve Brain Function, But That Is No More

While there are many multivitamin supplements that are abundant in the space of other additions like the Rainbow Light Women’s One (review) or the Optimum Nutrition Opti-Women (review), and thus, can add to overall benefits, Olly Women Multivitamin is not one of them.

The only beneficial substance that it used to have was Inositol (40 mcg), which in itself is a substance I believe to be one of the most beneficial ones out there. Inositol benefits healthy brain function, as well as offer benefits in regards to combating anxiety, panic attacks, depression, as well as other types of distorted behavior and conditions [R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R].

However, there always was this HUGE DOWNSIDE that it only contained 40 mcg of this marvelous substance within that Olly Women Multivitamin.

What this meant was that it was more than safe to say that the thing wouldn’t actually account for any real benefits or positive impact on health. As I saw it then, it was, essentially, there just to look good, to make the label better-looking.

Because the reality was that this supposedly perfect Women’s Multivitamin was off about 625-1250 times to what typically gets recommended [R].

And to that end, I’m glad they removed it from the formula completely. That said, I would have much rather preferred if instead of removing it, they would have just increased its amount.

Because it is a great additional beneficial substance to have. Surely, being there purely for the sake of giving away the impression that the supplement is more valuable than it actually is, it’s not okay. But they just took the lazy and easy way out.

Side Effects | To Review Additives, Sugar Is The Name Of The Game

Side effects are typically the product of additives. Hence, another crucially important aspect to consider when evaluating a supplement is the latter (additives) which are often found on the full ingredient list. The trouble with them is, however, that the importance of these is not sufficiently emphasized. But they can truly make all the difference as they do in both processed food and medicine as well.

And with that in mind, I don’t think the Olly Women’s Multivitamin uses the kind of “glue” ingredients that they should be particularly proud of.

So, this Olly product uses the following ones. Glucose Syrup, Beet Sugar, Water, Gelatin, Lactic Acid, Citric Acid, Coloring (from carrot, blueberry, and chokeberry juices), Natural Flavors, and Pectin.

While Coloring and Natural Flavors can probably be left out of negative comments because of that NSF certification, Glucose Syrup and Beet Sugar are something that just can’t be left unaddressed [RRRRR].

They’re not here to contribute to our health. Just to the taste.

Glucose Syrup is known to be an alternative name for High Fructose Corn Syrup. Thus, being one of the most unbearable substances one can ever come across in food or supplements. It will make these vitamins tasty, for sure. No doubt. But at the same time, on a long enough timeline, we may also pay a high price in terms of our health (especially, given that we typically already consume too much processed sugar daily) [R, R, R, R, R].

High Fructose Corn Syrup is compared with having effects on the brain similar to drug abuse. Furthermore, it’s also known to be the root cause of obesity, weight gain, cancer, liver damage, diabetes, heart disease, as well as a bunch of other incredibly harmful and undesirable health conditions [R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R].

I mean, Olly promises that their multivitamin will help us do all the amazing things that we daily do and basically help us to be better. But it’s extremely hard (if not impossible) to truly take care of our health and well-being while also abusing this form of sugar.

That said, to some degree beet sugar should not be considered as detrimental or devastating in its effects.

However, also this can induce obesity, depression, diabetes, heart disease, eating disorders, aggressive behavior, hyperactivity, learning difficulties, stupidity, and various types of cancer among other negative outcomes [R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R, R].

Which begs the question (or rather questions).

Weren’t we after a proper multivitamin that could make us feel, be, perform better? Wasn’t that the goal instead of, essentially, poisoning oneself with sugar and fooling ourselves that it’s healthy? And then paying money for it?

Plus, if we want a tasty supplement, there are much better ways to do it. Believe it or not, but it is actually possible to make a tasty supplement without using any harmful ingredients, just beneficial ones. Whereas going with straight-up sugar to make that happen, it’s a very lazy and revenue-oriented way to do it [RRRRRRRR].

Reviews | Gummy Supplements Always Have Great Customer Reviews

This is arguably the most dangerous section when it comes to evaluating any gummy supplement. This is because I feel that about 90-95% of people limit their review to just how the product tastes. If it tastes good, it gets good feedback; vice-versa if it doesn’t. Whereas very rarely do the reviews consider the actual ingredients and whether or not they felt there was a benefit.

And so, while it is true that basing our purchasing decision just on customer feedback is one of the most reckless things to do, it’s especially the case when it comes to gummy form supplements.

As for Olly Women’s Multivitamin’s on-page reviews, I’m actually surprised they allow them to be so low. Many manufacturers likely don’t. They edit or adjust the bad ones out. Not Olly though. What’s more, they even indicate who has received a free product thus, clearly identifying who might be biased with their feedback.

Olly Women Multivitamin Customer FeedbackWith a total of just 69 Olly Women’s Multivitamin reviews, the product page suggests a 79.7% success rate. That’s 55 positive reviews and 14 negative ones. And it’s absolutely miserable, the way I see it, especially because it’s a gummy supplement. It should be much higher.

But for a more thorough insight, we need that feedback left on third-party seller and retailer websites. Which I did research.

In total, I managed to find more than five thousand Olly Women Multivitamin reviews. Or, to be more precise, 5,356. Of these, 4,857 were positive and 499 were negative. Hence, the actual global success rate is considerably higher than what their product page implies. Meaning, instead of 79.7%, it’s actually 90.7%. A pretty huge difference if you ask me.

So, what did the bad reviews complain about?

As expected, it was mostly in regards to the taste. Many point to it being absolutely disastrous in that regard. Quite a few also complained about the smell. Some even said that it smells like vomit. Then, of course, we also get an occasional “I didn’t feel any benefit” and a bit too frequent notion of the gummies being stuck together, sticky, or melted (one big blob).

So, yeah, not exactly enticing, the way I see it. Still, there are many people (about 9 in every 10) that swear by this.

Pricing | Yes, Olly Women’s May Seem Cheap, Yet Not Worth It Still

I’ve seen different, quite opposite views on the price for the supplement of this review. Some say that the Olly Women’s Multivitamin is an absolute bargain. Others strongly oppose that. So, which one is it?

The product original cost is sitting at $13.99 per container. However, with the subscribe option which is something one can at any time waive from, we can typically get it for as low as $11.99 per container. Which equals 45 servings or 1.5 months of supply. Or, in other words, it’s basically $0.27 per serving (two gummies).

The Supplement Superficially Feels CheapYes, that’s considerably less than something like the Rainbow Women’s One (review) which comes for about $0.37 per serving.

But then, again, it offers about three times the nutrients, as well the diversity is much better, and plus all the beneficial additions that it adds. Plus, it has zero potentially detrimental additives.

To which end, I feel that through the perspective of Rainbow Women’s One this Olly Women’s is just incredibly expensive.

If we compare it to something like the Naturelo Whole Food Vitamin Gummies for Adults (review), it’s a somewhat similar story.

Yes, Naturelo costs quite a bit more with its $35.96 for a month’s supply or $1.20 per serving. However, it adds none of the detrimental additives, as well there are a bunch more nutrients involved.

Personally, despite the price difference, I would prefer the Naturelo option every time. To me, going for the Women Multi of Olly just doesn’t make sense.

Pros & Cons | The Olly Multivitamin Has More Flaws Than Positives

Pros Cons
The supplement is a tasty way of doing multivitamins. To that end, it’s great for anyone who despises tablets, capsules, or other ways multivitamins typically come in. About half of the vitamins use less than optimal forms for delivering the vitamin (hence, they will be harder to absorb for our bodies and thus, benefit from). It uses synthetic vitamin E which can be harmful long-term or in high amounts.
On average, about 9 out of 10 people love this Olly supplement. Most minerals are not done in their most optimal forms. Granted, they are not the cheapest either but still. Not ideal.
Olly has third-party certification for purity and potency (NSF Contents Certified). The Olly Women Multivitamin fails to offer 8 essential nutrients for women (vitamin K, Magnesium, Copper, Manganese, Molybdenum, Vanadium, Iron, Carotenoids).
It also fails to provide 100% DV or reasonable amounts of at least 9 other essential nutrients (vitamin A, C, B1, B2, B3, Calcium, Zinc, Selenium, Chromium).
Sugar to ensure tastiness is a very lazy and revenue-oriented way to do it. Using instead, Monk Fruit or Stevia are infinitely better options to make tasty happen.
The price isn’t good. There are many other supplements that offer better value for the money.

Overall | It’s Just Not A Good Multi & Avoid It Like The Plague

I absolutely get why people are buying this supplement. It’s very likable visually. It’s also tasty. Which I imagine can also somewhat deceivingly (because of the additives) tip the scales in its favor. It’s also affordable, at least superficially. So, I think it’s kind of no wonder it has found its way onto Amazon Bestsellers in the multivitamin category and that it’s so well-liked overall.

Yes, there is much hype existing around it. However, from a pure truth-seeking standpoint, I objectively just don’t see the value in it. Olly Women Multivitamin is not a great multivitamin and, by no means, I feel will it truly benefit one’s health.

I mean, the exposure to the sugary additives can without a doubt come back later to bite us even if it’s not immediately noticeable or completely apparent. But even if we wouldn’t consider that, I still wouldn’t buy.

I Would Not Choose This

Yes, it’s good that it has NSF certification for purity. But it means nothing if proper beneficial contents just aren’t there. To that end, the way I see it, the sheer lack and scarcity of so many crucial vitamins and minerals just screws it over big time. And sugary additives are kind of like a side note that only further augments the message.

Hence, (out of avoid it, consider it, shortlist it, just buy it) I would reckon it’s not worth investing in the Olly Women Multivitamin at all. I believe this is an absolutely avoidable supplement.

Also, the truth of the matter is that there are many much better multivitamins out there; multivitamins that can properly provide all of the nutrients in accordance with 100% Daily Values. Here’s an in-depth article on the best (and the worst) ones I’ve encountered.

But if it has to be a supplement that is tasty, I’ve done the research. I think the already mentioned Naturelo Whole Food Vitamin Gummies for Adults (full review) is one of the most viable options.

As a side note, as far as this Perfect Women’s Multi of Olly itself goes, I think it’s just better to pick a proper multivitamin and reward yourself afterward with some candy that contains only the most basic forms of sugar. An approach like that has far more to offer than just rolling with this gummy thing.

Above all, I hope this Olly Women Multivitamin review helped you find the information you were looking for. If you have any thoughts or questions, I’m all here for you. And do feel free to leave your own personal reviews on the product as well.

Summary Olly Women Multivitamin Review
Claimed Benefits Help active ladies thrive and be amazing, help fill the nutritional gaps of less than ideal eating habits, naturally tasty | I don’t think it will live up to that
Ingredients Focused on 100% Daily Values | Amounts are mostly very poor, the nutrient forms often incapable, lacks a ton of different nutrients completely
Additions No longer adds the brain-boosting substance Inositol | Doesn’t offer any additions
Additives A very sugar-oriented disaster | Quite possibly contains some of the worst, most harmful sugar forms there is | It’s no wonder at all that it’s tasty
Quality Properly awesome (NSF-certified for purity, potency, safety) | But it doesn’t fix or in some form remedy the bad additives or poor beneficial contents
Success Rate Above 90.7% | Based on 5,356 reviews
Price Superficially cheap | For the value (or rather the lack of) it brings, not worth it
Recommendation Definitely Avoid
Better Alternatives? Overall | Mercola Whole Food Multivitamin For Women
If It Has To Be A Gummy | Naturelo Whole Food Vitamin Gummies for Adults (full review)
For The Best (100% DV) | The Best Multivitamins For Women

20 thoughts on “Olly Women Multivitamin Review – Did They Mess It Up?”

  1. Now, I know why I’m having health problems while taking this. It has niacin which I’m very allergic to. I’m sorry but I can’t take any more of it. Other than that, I think it’s great but for me, it’s not an option since the contents of niacin. But I do recommend Olly.


    • Hey, Tanya!

      I really appreciate the comment and the opinion. Thank you for sharing it.

      Other than that, I might be wrong but one should not have an allergy to Niacin. I mean, it would mean that that person is basically allergic to vitamin B3. Which makes no sense, unless you’ve become that way due to a j@b likely as a kid (because of how they are typically made). To that end, I think what is most likely happening instead is that you might be allergic to the specific form that the multivitamin or any vitamin supplement uses to deliver that vitamin B3. Just my two cents.


  2. Not all glucose syrups are corn syrups – they can be derived from other plant sources. Also, I don’t think that the 3 grams of sugar coming from the multivitamin is going to be “absolutely devastating to your health”. Sure, there are more high-quality multivitamins out there that are sugar-free but I think the claims made here are a little harsh.
    Coming from a Masters of Nutrition Science student.

    • Hey, Aubrey!

      Uuuuu-uuuu, I could probably learn a whole lot from you. I appreciate you sharing the opinion.

      To add, I’m not saying that all glucose syrups are corn syrups. All I’m saying is that they have the potential to be. And really in most cases, we have no objective means of finding that out for sure. So, as a truth-seeker, I typically tend to assume the worst-case scenario.

      As for just 3 grams of sugar, I personally, if you’ve read any of my other articles, have zero tolerance for processed sugar in supplements. I mean, isn’t it that people generally already consume way too much sugar on a daily basis? FDA says, “On average, Americans consume more than 13% of total calories per day from added sugars?” But I call BS on that. Why then is there an absolute and overwhelming epidemic of obesity and overweight? You don’t typically see that in other countries that don’t use these forms of sugar in their processed foods as much. Or why in the 1960s, 3 incredibly influential scientists were paid huge amounts of money to make a study that downplays the role of sugar in obesity, overweight, and heart disease and instead blames fat in all of that? And who has promoted this idea for decades on end if not nutritionists and many doctors [R, R, R, R, R, R]?

      There will be many who’ll try to deny it but people much smarter than I (like Dr. Mark Hyman or Patrick Holford to name a few) have written in science-based books dedicated solely to this. To that end, I feel there is no reason to say, “This much sugar is okay but this much isn’t.” So, where’s that threshold if people already are consuming way too much?

      Thus, in my opinion, it does not make any sense to go and ever buy a supplement like that (with any form of processed sugar in it). I mean, there are other options of sweetening them if they want to do it. Great options include Stevia or Monk Fruit. But if they’re not willing to do that, I don’t see how a supplement like that truly adds value to people’s overall well-being.

      And I wouldn’t call them claims. It’s merely an opinion. You can disagree with it, you can ignore it, or you can maybe learn from it. I’m seeking the best truth at any given moment and that’s exactly what I’m sharing. And I’m all for willing to change or adjust that if you can provide me with enough research and evidence that I should, Aubrey. But what I’ve shared in this particular article is what I feel is the best truth at this current time.

      All the best and Take Care!
      Carpe minutam/Seize the moment,

  3. Thanks very much for this revealing article, I can’t really imagined the danger taking this toxin cum multivitamin would pose on unsuspecting users. I keep wondering how these types of supplements made their way in to the market, and even managed to becoming a best seller. I checked out your post on the 11 best supplements, it’s very helpful. I’m very glad to have come about this life saving articles. 

    • Hey, Samaryana!

      I do think it has a lot to do with the marketing in place promoting supplements like this.
      Either way, I’m delighted you enjoyed the article. And I genuinely appreciate the kind words, it means a lot to me. :)

      Cheers, and have a Great One!

  4. There is so much in this article on “Olly Women Multivitamin Review”, I feel your content gives readers useful but most importantly unbiased information in an interesting way. I liked the easy, simple to follow and understand way you exposed the supplement. It made a difference for me. Thank you for sharing!

    • Hey, Mary!

      I’m really happy to hear that. Totally made my day! :)
      And thank you for the kind words, I sincerely appreciate it!

      Cheers, and have a Wonderful Day!

  5. While I was on your website researching the Amway multivitamin recommended to me by my family, I decided to have a look around for another one that they have mentioned that my wife should be using. I am now a bit cautious based on the last recommendation, so decided to have a look at this Olly Women Multivitamin review.

    It seems to me that the family has very little credibility left with me after reading through your review. I am shocked at just how many products like this that are out there making misleading claims about the wonders they offer the people taking the multivitamins they are peddling.

    The nutrient forms are average, the diversity and amounts contained in a daily dose are under the minimums, and it has only one additional beneficial substance, the inositol. This does not give me confidence that this multivitamin is worth the money nor is it worth my wife taking them.

    As I stated in the last comment, I am passing this link on to the family members pushing this supplement on us, as I truly think they must come by and read through ALL your excellent detailed reviews. This is the most detailed,, well-researched review site on supplements that I have come across. Thanks for all your hard work.  

    • Hey, Dave!

      I truly deeply appreciate the time it took you to leave the comments. It helps insane amount. Thank you. <3
      And I'm absolutely thrilled that you found the review helpful and educational.

      But above all, there are no words in English to express my sincere gratitude for the kind words of yours. It truly, truly means a lot to me. :)

      Cheers, Dave, have a Great One!

  6. Hi! You really have useful reviews on your site. I’m glad I found it.

    I have been searching for multivitamin supplements and have read a couple of your posts. Olly Women Multivitamin indeed is very likable visually. But that’s all. I’m impressed how a product can make it to Amazon Bestsellers under delivering. Thank you for warning us so we don’t fall into this trap.

    • Hey, Henry!

      Thank you for the kind words, I sincerely appreciate it! Means a lot. <3
      Glad I could help.
      Other than that, you'll be surprised how many mediocre and outright dangerous supplements make it to the Amazon Bestsellers due to their effective marketing. It's really mind-boggling.

      Cheers, Henry, have a Great One!

  7. Nice article. I just shared the link to someone special. Although I’ve never thought much about multivitamin supplements. Not being a lady though hasn’t restricted me from Learning about the important of multivitamin from your review because I do have a feeding agenda or plan. Would you be kind enough to one day make a review on one for guys? It would be very helpful those that read it. Thanks. 

    • Hey, Polycarp!

      I’m really happy to hear you found the article educational.
      Sure, if there’s a men’s equivalent to this one, I’ll definitely make it happen.

      Cheers, and have a Great One!

  8. This review is a good eye opener. Many products like this abound with frivolous claims just to sell without considering the health implications to the consumers. Some vitamins that contain additives can be harmful to health with side effects .

    A nice review of this nature clearly points us to the right product to buy and alerts us of any danger or defects. I therefore will sort for other multivitamin supplements that offer great value and does not promise health implications through the additives that they contain. Thank you for this review.

    • Hey, Icb50!

      I’m truly delighted you found great value in this. :)
      And thank you for the kind words, I appreciate it!

      Cheers, and have a Great One!

  9. Thank you for sharing this post. I found it loaded with information. Keep up the good work. I can see now how these vitamins actually do not help a woman body get the nutrition it truly needs and is an expense to their health if anything. I do feel like you need a multivitamin to ensure good eating habits, especially those people that are constantly being in a hurry. This, however, is not the one. Ironic do I find its name – The Perfect One. A lot of puffery, little value. ~LeNard seconds2work

    • Hey, LeNard!

      Glad you enjoyed the article and found it educational! Am happy to share it! :)
      A lot of puffery, little value, indeed.

      Cheers, LeNard!
      Have a Great One!

  10. I have always felt that taking a multi vitamin in gummy form was ironic. Yes, you may be getting some good, but you have to have the bad. I understand this concept for children, but as adults it is a huge no-no.

    I live a vegan lifestyle and only take the vitamins I know I do not get on a regular basis: Vitamin B12 and Vitamin D with K. I think it is better to get your vitamins and minerals from the foods you eat whenever you can! 

    With that said, this was a very un-biased way of reading the review of Olly’s multivitamin and I surely appreciate you taking the time to do it!


    • Hey, Ciara!

      I completely agree – healthy food should always be the foundation. :)
      I’m really grateful for the appreciation for the time it took for me to put it together, Ciara. Means a lot.
      By the way, love your name! :)

      Cheers, and have a Great One!


Leave a Comment