Vitamin E

Table of Contents

  1. Simple Report
  2. Detailed Report
  3. Overall Effectiveness Rating
  4. Research Rating
  5. Products Containing Vitamin E
  6. Claim Ratings
  7. References

Vitamin E Simple Report

  • Supplement: Vitamin E
  • Supplement Category: vitamins and minerals
  • Number of Products Containing Vitamin E: 15
  • Effectiveness Rating: 1.4 out of 3
  • Research Rating: 52 (above 80 indicates sufficient research)
  • Number of Studies: 17
  • Number of Claims: 10

Vitamin E Detailed Report

Overall Effectiveness Rating

The overall effectiveness rating for vitamin e is 1.4 out of 3. This rating means there is little to no evidence to back the supplement's use. Using this supplement will not lead to positive results. Note, this effectiveness rating is for vitamin e as a whole; there are also individual ratings for the claims below.

Read more: What is the effectiveness rating?

Research Rating for Vitamin E

There are 17 studies in the database on vitamin e; the research rating is 52. A score above 80 means the effectiveness rating for this supplement is reliable. A score under 80 means there is insufficient evidence to ensure a reliable effectiveness rating. Note, this research rating is for vitamin e as a whole; there are also individual ratings for the claims below.

Read more: What is the research rating?

Products Containing Vitamin E

Products Names Amount of Vitamin E
Player 1 Gaming Fuel 12mg
Hardwire Energy and Focus Formula 10mg
Horizen Energy Nutrients 20mcg
Vita JYM 330mg
Thermo Fitt 1mg
Full list of all 15 products containing Vitamin E.

Claim Ratings

The overall ratings above are an average of the individual claim ratings below. Individual claims may have higher or lower ratings compared to the supplement's overall rating. For example, some supplements may have excellent backing for one claim, but be completely useless for another. Click on a claim below for more information.

Body Composition (weight, muscle, body fat) Claims Effectiveness Rating Research Rating
increase muscle mass

Performance Claims Effectiveness Rating Research Rating
improve cardiovascular endurance
improve running performance
improve sports performance
decrease fatigue
increase strength

Immune Health Claims Effectiveness Rating Research Rating
improve immune function

Recovery Claims Effectiveness Rating Research Rating
reduce muscle damage
reduce muscle soreness

General Health Claims Effectiveness Rating Research Rating
improve insulin sensitivity

References

Title of Study
Antioxidant supplementation does not alter endurance training adaptation
Effect of antioxidant supplementation on insulin sensitivity in response to endurance exercise training
Effect of daily vitamin E and multivitamin-mineral supplementation on acute respiratory tract infections in elderly persons: a randomized controlled trial
Effect of Vitamin C and E supplementation on biochemical and ultrastructural indices of muscle damage after a 21 km run
Effect of vitamin E and eccentric exercise on selected biomarkers of oxidative stress in young and elderly men
Effects of palm vitamin e supplementation on exercise-induced oxidative stress and endurance performance in the heat
Effects of vitamin E supplementation on recovery from repeated bouts of resistance exercise
No effect of antioxidant supplementation on muscle performance and blood redox status adaptations to eccentric training
Oxidative stress response to aerobic exercise: comparison of antioxidant supplements
Short-Term High-Dose Vitamin C and E Supplementation Attenuates Muscle Damage and Inflammatory Responses to Repeated Taekwondo Competitions: A Randomized Placebo-Controlled Trial
Vitamin C and E supplementation blunts increases in total lean body mass in elderly men after strength training
Vitamin C and E Supplementation Effects in Professional Soccer Players Under Regular Training
Vitamin D3 supplementation using an oral spray solution resolves deficiency but has no effect on VO2 max in Gaelic footballers: results from a randomised, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial
Vitamin E supplementation and in vivo immune response in healthy elderly subjects. A randomized controlled trial
Vitamin E supplementation attenuates leakage of enzymes following 6 successive days of running training
Vitamin E supplementation decreases muscular and oxidative damage but not inflammatory response induced by eccentric contraction
Vitamin E supplementation does not alter physiological performance at fixed blood lactate concentrations in trained runners