Generally, it is for the best that medicine and dietary supplements avoid tastes associated with candies or food. This is one of those cases where “think of the children” is warranted, as a kid can get vitamin poisoning more easily than an adult and chowing down tasty candylike thingies could go very badly indeed.
Here in the States, Flintstones Vitamins break those rules.
And they even come in “gummies”.
Yeah. It is a really bad idea, as even that wikipedia article notes: Before 1998, several deaths per year were associated with pharmaceutical iron-containing supplements, especially brightly-colored, sugar-coated, high-potency iron supplements, and most deaths were children.
@tjohn: what does the footnote for the “More+ Complete with choline…” say? some wonderful legalspeak for how the unambiguous term “more” is actually to be read as “not clinically proven to contain anything other than snake oil and dog spit”? X)