LIQUID VITAMIN B COMPLEX
This liquid formula is unrivaled in its composition, consisting of the highest quality B vitamins all in the most bioavailable forms. This means that the B vitamins are in forms that the body can absorb readily and be directly used by the body without requiring conversion. This is because instead of using cheaper forms of vitamins that need to be converted to their active coenzymes, the Molecular Vitamin B Complex Liquid immediately begins doing its job. NON-GMO, GLUTEN FREE, SOY FREE, DAIRY FREE, and VEGAN and KETO FRIENDLY.
Your health depends on the entire family of B vitamins. Your body's ability to use enzymes is largely dependent on them. Several important functions are performed by these vitamins in the body, such as breaking down amino acids, transporting oxygen and nutrients, and releasing energy from carbohydrates and fat.
These energy-producing functions are carried out by B vitamins, which act as coenzymes. They are necessary for the following functions to operate at optimum levels:
- Energy production.
- Immune health.
- Development and growth.
- Cell and Tissue health.
- Eye, muscle, and skin health.
As opposed to fat-soluble vitamins, excess B vitamins (except for B12) cannot be stored in the body. Rather, if not immediately needed, they pass through your body and are excreted. Therefore, dietary sources of the B complex of vitamins are very important every day, including B12, whose levels need to be replenished in the liver to remain healthy.
Liquid Vitamin B Complex contains an exceptional medley of essential B vitamins! The body uses all B vitamins to convert carbohydrates into glucose (sugar). As a result of burning glucose, energy is produced. The "B's" also play a crucial role in digesting fats and proteins and maintaining muscle tone in the gastric tract. My Vitamin B Complex features the Vitamin B family essentials in one great tasting, convenient liquid!
The Ingredients Within
Thiamin is a water-soluble B vitamin. It is also referred to as vitamin B1. Some foods naturally contain thiamin, while some food products add it, and dietary supplements contain thiamin as well. It is essential for the growth, development, and function of cells because it plays a vital role in energy metabolism.
Before thiamin is absorbed, intestinal phosphatases hydrolyze most dietary forms of thiamin into free thiamin. A very small amount of thiamin is stored in the liver of humans. About 80% of the approximately 25–30 mg of thiamin in the adult human body is in the form of thiamin diphosphate (TDP), the main metabolically active form of thiamin. It is known to support muscle tone along the wall of the digestive tract, the nervous system, skin, hair, eyes, mouth, and liver.
Vitamin B12 is known as the “energizer” and helps your body's blood and nerve cells stay healthy, as well as create DNA. It can take several years for the symptoms of vitamin B12 deficiency to appear because your body stores 1,000 to 2,000 times more vitamin B12 than you eat in a day. It is common to feel tired or weak or to have pale skin, heart palpitations, loss of appetite, weight loss, and infertility if you are deficient in vitamin B12. This is a symptom of megaloblastic anemia, which is a vitamin B12 deficiency. Deficits of vitamin B12 can affect the nervous system even in people without megaloblastic anemia, so treatment should be sought as soon as possible.
Vitamin C (also known as ascorbic acid) plays an instrumental part in keeping your immune system and skin healthy. As an antioxidant, vitamin C helps protect against unstable atoms, that come from environmental pollutants. Antioxidants like these are also essential for maintaining a healthy immune system. To combat substances like bacteria and viruses, your immune system produces histamine. The production of histamine is triggered by allergens, causing seasonal conditions such as sneezing, tearing, and excess mucus. Vitamin C prevents the production of histamine, whereas antihistamines interfere with its function once it has been released. In studies, vitamin C deficiency has been linked to weakened immune systems, which increases your risk of infection.
Riboflavin (also known as Vitamin B2) is one of the B vitamins, which are all water soluble. Some foods naturally contain riboflavin, some add it to food products, and some are available as dietary supplements. It is a crucial component of two coenzymes, flavin mononucleotide (FMN) and flavin adenine dinucleotide (FAD). Coenzymes play a key role in energy production, cellular growth, development, and metabolism of fats, drugs, and steroids. Aside from that, riboflavin maintains the level of homocysteine in the blood at a normal level.
Pantothenic acid is Vitamin B5. A wide variety of foods contain it, such as meat, vegetables, cereals, legumes, eggs, and milk. Pantothenic acid assists the body in utilizing carbohydrates, proteins, and lipids. Additionally, it helps maintain healthy skin. Most commonly, pantothenic acid is used to treat pantothenic acid deficiency. This vitamin supports the secretion of hormones, such as cortisone, and is also believed to have benefits for skin irritation, nasal swelling, wound healing, and other conditions.
Niacin (also called vitamin B3) is a water-soluble vitamin. Niacin is the generic name for nicotinic acid (pyridine-3-carboxylic acid), nicotinamide. There are many natural sources of niacin in foods, some of which are added to other foods, and some of which are available as dietary supplements. This important vitamin supports the conversion of calories from protein, fat, and carbohydrates into energy. It also helps the digestive system function and promotes a normal appetite, healthy skin, and nerves.
Folate from Folic Acid helps support the normal formation of red blood cells and enhances the effectiveness of vitamin B12. It is a water-soluble B vitamin naturally found in some foods, added to others, and available as a dietary supplement. Folate plays a role in single-carbon transfers in nucleic acid synthesis (DNA and RNA) and amino acid biosynthesis. Folate aids in the metabolism of homocysteine into methionine during the synthesis of S-adenosyl-methionine, an essential methyl donor. For proper cell division, deoxyuridylate must also be methylated into thymidylate by folate. When this reaction is impaired, megaloblastic anemia can result, which is a hallmark of folate deficiency.