If you’ve clicked here, you are probably curious to find out whether you should be taking krill oil or fish oil to get your daily dose of Omega-3. 
Let’s start by taking a closer look at the key differences to help you decide.
Krill oil is more powerful than fish oil. Plain and simple. It is:

  • The Omega-3 are 2.5 x more absorbable in krill oil than in  fish oil [1]
  • Loaded with phospholipids, the building blocks of cell membranes, red blood cells, brain cells and joint tissue. 
  • Rich in astaxanthin, one of the strongest antioxidants on Earth 

What does this mean for you?

Phospholipids and the superior absorption of krill oil

Krill oil comes in phospholipid form, which dissolves easily in both fat and water.Fish oil, on the other hand, comes in fat-soluble “triglyceride form” and contains no phospholipids. Why is this important? It means that krill oil is digested and absorbed into your body more easily, so higher concentrations of nutrients and fatty acids are delivered where they are needed the most.
Plus, since krill oil is digested more easily, it does not pool at the top of your stomach. That means:

  • No reflux, “fish burps” or fishy aftertaste

Finally, an omega-3 you won’t mind taking daily!

Astaxanthin – only in krill oil

This antioxidant – which is 300 times more potent than vitamins E and A – helps protect cell membranes and has been linked to numerous health benefits, including joint pain relief, healthy skin, and improved heart and brain function.Fish oil doesn’t contain any astaxanthin whatsoever.

Fewer toxins

Krill oil is generally purer than fish oil for the simple reason that krill are at the bottom of the food chain. They feed on micro algae in the pristine waters of the Antarctic, the cleanest ocean on Earth.
Fish that are higher up the food chain and feed on other fish and consumemore toxins that are stored in their fat, which is where the fish oil comes from.
Considering all these benefits, supplementing your diet with krill oil is the better choice, hands-down
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[1] Clinical Study Report. NO. BTS 275/07. February 16, 2009. Esslingen, Germany