Acceptable routes : IV+IM
Uses/Benefits : endocrine (stress support) mood (mood regulation) Energy/metabolism (weight loss, energy production) Neurotransmitter (neural/brain health support, memory support) Cardiovascular (heart health) GI (digestive support) Immune (antioxidant)
Pregnancy/Breastfeeding: Vitamins from B group are generally recommended during pregnancy and breastfeeding as per individual requirement. These vitamins pass through breast milk to the infant. No specific safety data could be identified. Physician’s advice before use is recommended.
B1 Thiamin (100mg)
B2 Riboflavin (2mg)
B3 Niacinamide (100mg)
B6 Pyridoxine (2mg) / ml
Recommended for the following top complaints
Low vitamin d
Vitamin B complex is essential for a wide variety of functions in the human body. Its deficiency can also lead to several disorders including chronic neurological dysfunctions.. Since humans are not able to synthesize B vitamins on their own making their intake essential to maintain energy production, DNA/RNA synthesis/repair, genomic and non-genomic methylation as well as synthesis of numerous neurochemicals and signaling molecules.
B complex deficiency is normally caused due to four possible reasons; high consumption of processed and refined food, with lack of dairy and meat-based food in diet, excessive consumption of alcohol, impaired absorption from the gastrointestinal tract or impaired storage and use by liver.
According to clinical research parenteral administration (intramuscular or intravenous) is preferred over other drug administration routes as it provides first-pass metabolism avoidance, reliable therapeutic concentrations and better bioavailability of dosage (aka- these vitamins are not absorbed as efficiently via the gut as they are when given IV/IM).
B vitamins are necessary for the proper functioning of the methylation cycle, DNA synthesis, repair and maintenance of phospholipids and generally essential for healthy skin, muscles, brain, and nerve functionality. The individual functions are described below but more often than not, they work together to achieve the required effect.
Vitamin B1 (Thiamine)
It plays an important role in energy metabolism, immunity boosting and functioning of nervous system. It can help avoid type 2 diabetes, several cardiovascular diseases, some vision and kidney disorders and neurodegenerative diseases like Alzheimer’s disease.
Vitamin B2 (Riboflavin)
It is a powerful antioxidant and plays a vital role in maintaining healthy blood cells and boosts metabolism.
Vitamin B3 (Niacin)
Niacin plays a critical role in proper functioning of the nervous and digestive systems. Like other vitamins from the family it is necessary for energy production and metabolism of fatty acids. It also provides healthy skin, nails, and hair.
Vitamin B5 (Pantothenic Acid)
Pantothenic acid is essential for healthy development of the central nervous system. It is involved in energy production and through different metabolic and anabolic cycles in development of amino acids, blood cells, vitamin D3 and other fatty acids.
Vitamin B6 (Pyridoxine)
Vitamin B6 has a very influential role in synthesis of neurotransmitters and is essential for good mental health. It also has a direct effect on immune function. It plays a role in metabolism of amino acids and is a necessary co-factor in the folate cycle, lack of which can lead to anemia. Epidemiological evidence in some cases hints that the accepted dosages of vitamin B helps only to avoid their marginal deficiency and further benefits could accrue from higher dosages than those provided by RDA