Fermented Wild Caught Cod Liver Oil Capsules


120 Capsules - Made from Wild-Caught Alaska Cod Livers - MSC Certified

  • Extracted using fermentation for faster absorption
  • Entirely food-sourced nutrients
  • All natural source of vitamins A & D, omega fatty acids (including EPA/DHA) & antioxidants


One serving size is two capsules. Always consult a healthcare professional especially if you are pregnant or breastfeeding.

Store in a refrigerator or dark, cool place. Solidification or clouding may occur below 70ºF.

Raw Fermented Cod Liver Oil, Unbleached Beeswax (thickener), Plant cellulose (capsules)

-MSC Certified Sustainably Wild Caught Cod Livers
-3rd Party Tested
-Free from additives
-Gluten, Dairy, & Soy Free
-Gelatin Free Capsules

Dating back to Rome

Below is a reference from Apicius, Cookery and Dining in Imperial Rome which discusses the fact that the finest, medicinal and most expensive garum was the oil from fermented fish livers. The process to make this product in ancient Rome is very similar to Fermented Cod Liver Oil. The same principles applied. I find it interesting that the author discusses exposing cod liver oil to the sun similarly to the ancient practice of fermenting fish livers in Rome. “The finest garum was made of the livers of the fish only, exposed to the sun, fermented, somehow preserved. It was an expensive article in old Rome, famed for its medicinal properties. Its mode of manufacture has given rise to much criticism and scorn ancients in placing any value on the “essence from putrified intestines of fish.” However, garum has been vindicated, confirmed, endorsed, reiterated, rediscovered, if you please, by modern science! What, pray, is the difference in principle between garum (the exact nature of which is unknown) and the oil of the liver of cod (or less expensive fish) exposed to the beneficial rays of ultraviolet light—artificial sunlight—to imbue the oil with an extra large and uniform dose of vitamin D? The ancients, it appears, knew “vitamin D” to exist. Maybe they had a different name for “vitamins,” maybe none at all. They knew the nutritive value of liver, proven by many formulæ. Pollio, one of the vicious characters of antiquity, fed murenas (sea-eel) with slaves he threw into the piscina, the fish pond, and later enjoyed the liver of the fish.” – Apicius, Cookery and Dining in Imperial Rome Edited and Translated by Joseph Dommers Vehling, p. 22. The process is not new, but rather a very old practice that has been used to prepare and preserve food/medicine since the first written word. Using fish livers for medicine has deep historical significance in human medicinal history.

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