Wiley's Finest Wild Alaskan Fish Oil
One teaspoon of this travel-size liquid contains a whopping 4.5 grams of omega-3s, specifically 1,300 mg of EPA and 850 mg of DHA. It is sourced from wild Alaskan Pollock with the preferred triglyceride form, along with a bit of natural lemon flavor to help the medicine go down. The small size of the bottle makes it airline carry-on approved.
Each individual packet of this emulsified body butter for your insides contains a healthy 625 mg of EPA and 425 mg of DHA. What’s more is the creamy paste is absorbed three times more effectively than your basic omega-3 softgel, which means each packet is a veritable school’s worth of fish oil. It’s flavored with stevia and natural coconut flavor, so it’s actually quite yummy.
Terry Naturally Vectomega
Although derived from salmon, this is closer to krill in that the omegas are bound to bioavailability-boosting phospholipids. And because the omegas come from the head instead of the body, it’s not technically a fish oil—meaning rancidity or fish burps is not an issue. The vectorization extraction process is via cold water and enzymes, unlike regular fish oil which might use heat, chemicals or solvents. The EPA and DHA levels are not high, but the phospholipids and peptides make it punch above its weight.
Omax 3 Ultra-Pure
This is a super-high EPA product, at a 4:1 ratio of EPA to DHA (1,125:275 mg). That makes it good for proper inflammation response, which is at the core of many cognitive-health issues. Developed by physicians affiliated with Yale University, the formula supports arterial and heart health, as well as joint health, brain health and mood.
Genesis Today Vegan Essential Omega
Vegans who want the benefits of omega-3s have a new friend in ahiflower—“better than flax, not from fish,” as the saying goes. The problem with flax is it converts to EPA at only maybe 5 to 15 percent, while studies show ahiflower converts to EPA at levels up to four times higher than flax.