Bottle of 'Halycitrol', nutritional supplement, London, England, 1935-1955
Halycitrol was a nutritional supplement. It consisted of halibut oil, pure orange juice and glucose. It was available over the counter at chemists. Halycitrol was taken in doses of two tablespoons with or without water three times a day. The interwar years (1918-1939) saw concerns over the British ‘race’. Attention was on the physical condition and health of children. Nutritionists often focussed on the proper feeding of children. Nutritional supplements were supplied in some areas. Halycitrol was manufactured by Crookes Laboratories Limited.
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Vessels having a neck and mouth considerably narrower than the body, used for packaging and containing liquid and dry preparations
Any animal, vegetable, or mineral substance used in the composition of medicines. They affect the structure or function of a living organism.
The branch of medicine dealing with the medical care of children, infants and adolescents. The patient age limit is usually 14-18, depending on the country. A medical practitioner who specializes in this area is known as a paediatrician.