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The key to health is eliminating toxicities and deficiencies! - Dr. William R. Kellas

Better B Complex

B Vitamins Are Extremely Important to Having a Well Functioning Body and Brain

B vitamins are water-soluble, which means your body does not store them. For this reason, your diet must supply them each day. B vitamins are vital for maintaining good health.

Better B Complex is superior to other B complex because it has:

  • Vitamin B2 as active riboflavin-5’-phosphate, instead of inactive riboflavin. Vitamin B2 is a metabolizing nutrient and participates in electron transport, and fatty acid metabolism.
  • Vitamin B6 as active pyridoxal-5’-phosphate, instead of inactive pyridoxine hydrochloride. B6 supports the production of acetylcholine, a neurotransmitter, and supports cardiovascular health.
  • Folate as active 5-methyltetrahydrofolate, instead of inactive folic acid. Folate is important for healthy DNA and for the synthesis of nucleic acids and neurotransmitters.
  • Vitamin B12 as methylcobalamin, instead of inactive cyanocobalamin. B12 supports DNA replication and healthy nerve cell function.

What are the Benefits of B Complex Vitamins

B Vitamins What You Need to know
  • B vitamins are a group of nutrients that play many important roles in your body. Factors like age, pregnancy, dietary choices, medical conditions, genetics, medication and alcohol use increase the body’s demand for B vitamins.
  • B vitamins impact metabolism by converting nutrients into energy your body can use, they act as antioxidants, are involved in hormone and cholesterol production, cell growth and division, and do so much more. B vitamins have also been shown to impact mood, including anxiety and depression. If you’re low in certain B vitamins, you may feel extreme fatigue, or have cognitive difficulties, including foggy thinking and short term memory loss.
  • Each B complex vitamin works a little differently, and impacts different aspects of health. Let’s talk about each one, to better understand the range of health issues impacted by B complex vitamins

What Does Each B Vitamin Do?

Vitamin B-1 (Thiamine)

Thiamine was the first B vitamin that scientists discovered. It helps in changing carbohydrates into energy in the body, and also plays a role in muscle contraction and nervous system functioning.

Vitamin B-2 (Riboflavin)

Vitamin B-2 is important for growth and production of red blood cells, as well as helping to release energy from proteins in the body. Riboflavin also acts as an antioxidant.

Vitamin B-3 (Niacin)

Niacin helps with functioning of your digestive system, skin and nerves and is important in converting food to energy. A niacin deficiency has been linked to cardiovascular disease, pellagra, which includes digestive issues, inflammation of skin, and mental impairments.

B5 (Pantothenic acid)

Pantothenic Acid helps the body metabolize food and is important to the growth process and in making fatty acids. B5 is also connected to the production of hormones and cholesterol. B5 helps speed wound healing and helps prevent joint stiffness and pain.

B6 (Pyridoxine)

Vitamin B6 helps create antibodies, maintain nerve functioning, metabolize amino acids, break down proteins, keep blood sugar within normal ranges, and helps in red blood cell production and in creating neurotransmitters.

B7 (Biotin)

Pantothenic Acid helps the body metabolize food and is important to the growth process and in making fatty acids. It plays an essential role in growth of hair, skin and nails. B5 is also connected to the production of hormones and cholesterol.

B9 (Folate)

Folate is one of the most talked about B vitamins. It’s required for cell growth and amino acid metabolism, blood cell formation (both red and white), and cell division. Folate is particularly important before and during pregnancy, to help prevent birth defects in the baby’s brain or spine. A folate deficiency can cause fatigue, irritability, poor growth and anemia. In severe cases, it can also contribute to low white blood cells and platelets

B12 (Methylcobalamin)

The older we get, the more difficult it is for our bodies to absorb vitamin B12 from food. Digestive disorders can also be a factor in being unable to absorb enough of this vitamin. This vitamin is vital to neurological functioning, as well as playing an important role in metabolizing proteins and forming red blood cells. B12 deficiency can cause anemia and pernicious anemia, balance issues, numbness in arms and legs, and general weakness.

 

Better B Complex Ordering Form

Comparative Retail Price: $40.00
Our Price: $29.45
Quantity discounts at 3, 6 or 9 units.

Better B Complex

 

Supplement Facts
Ingredient Per Serving
Amount
% of Daily
Value
Thiamine (B1) (as Thiamine hydrochloride) 25 mg 1667%
Riboflavin (B2) (as Riboflavin-5-phosphate)) 10 mg 588%
Niacin (as Niacinamide and Inositol hexanicotinate) 50 mg 250%
Vitamin B6 (as Pyridoxal-5-phosphate) 10 mg 500%
Folate (as (6S)-5-methyltetrahydrofolate acid glucosamine salt, Quatrefolic®) 400 mcg 100%
Vitamin B12 (as Methylcobalamin) 100 mcg 1667%
Biotin (as D-Biotin) 330 mcg 110%
Pantothenic Acid (as Calcium-D-pantothenate) 100 mg 1000%
Choline (as Choline bitartrate) 50 mg *
Inositol 25 mg *
PABA (para-aminobenzoic acid) 45 mg *
Intrinsic factor 20 mg *
*Daily Value not established.
Other Ingredients: 
gelatin (capsule), maltodextrin, glyceryl behenate, medium chain triglycerides, silicon dioxide
Better B Complex

 

How to Use

Take one capsule three times daily, with food.



Frequently Asked Questions About B Vitamins

What Is Unique About Our Better B Complex?

Our Better B Complex formulation is extremely well absorbed and utilized because it includes intrinsic factor and the vitamin forms that the body most easily metabolizes and uses. Also, it is comprehensive, including not only the named B vitamins, but also co-factors such as Choline, Inositol and PABA.

What Age Should You Start Taking B Vitamin Complex Supplement?

At the age when you no longer eat enough B-Vitamins and or you have damaged your gastrointestinal health. That is probably now. Vitamin B12 absorption decreases with age. Therefore, definitely, consider adding B Vitamin Complex to your life by age 50.

What are Signs of B-Vitamin Deficiency?

B1 (Thiamine) - Signs of Deficiency
  • weight loss
  • little or no appetite
  • memory problems or confusion
  • heart problems
  • tingling and numbness in the hands and feet
  • loss of muscle mass
  • poor reflexes
B2 (Riboflavin) - Signs of Deficiency
  • skin disorders
  • sores at the corners of the mouth
  • swelling of the mouth and throat
  • swollen, cracked lips
  • hair loss
  • red, itchy eyes
  • anemia
  • cataracts
B3 (Niacin) - Signs of Deficiency
  • brown discoloration on skin exposed to sunlight
  • patches of skin with a rough appearance
  • a bright red tongue
  • vomiting, diarrhea, or constipation
  • headache
  • fatigue
  • depression
B5 (Pantothenic acid) - Signs of Deficiency
  • numbness and burning of the hands and feet
  • headache
  • irritability
  • restlessness and poor sleep
  • a lack of appetite
B6 (Pyridoxine) - Signs of Deficiency
  • anemia
  • scaling on the lips
  • cracks at corners of the mouth
  • swollen tongue
  • weakened immune system
  • confusion
  • depression
  • cataracts
B7 (Biotin) - Signs of Deficiency
  • thinning of the hair
  • a scaly rash around eyes, nose, and mouth
  • brittle nails
  • depression
  • fatigue
B9 (Folate) - Signs of Deficiency
  • weakness
  • headache
  • heart palpitations
  • irritability
  • sores on the tongue or in the mouth
  • skin, hair, or nail changes
B12 (Methylcobalamin) - Signs of Deficiency
  • fatigue
  • weight loss
  • constipation
  • loss of appetite
  • numbness and tingling in the hands and feet
  • memory problems
  • depression

Resources for Further Studies about B Vitamins

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