What’s new in B Vitamins?

It’s what gets in the cell that counts

Do you know what the word “vitamin” means? The definition of vitamin is a nutrient that you cannot live without. Some of these substances we make within us and most must be consumed in the diet. B vitamins are an example of both groups. When we are healthy and have not been exposed to antibiotics, we make ample B vitamins in our small intestines. Obviously most people need to take B vitamins for they have destroyed their capacity to produce them.

B vitamins are essential for producing energy (ATP), stress management and manufacturing hemoglobin. Because many people lack the B vitamins necessary to manufacture an ample amount of hemoglobin, their blood is iron anemic, in spite of a diet rich in iron. Many people, mostly women, consume copious levels of iron supplements and are still iron anemic. In nearly all cases, if they switch to a good Coenzyme B Complex, the anemia would disappear in a month or two.  Many physical ailments improve or disappear when ample Co-enzyme B Complex is consumed.

For decades, conventional medicine has asserted that B vitamins go through you and don’t do much good on the way through. Unfortunately there’s a lot of truth in this statement. The vitamins you consume must be enzymated by the liver before you can benefit from them.  It’s better to buy B vitamins that have been Co-enzymated and are highly effective.

The dosages on these supplements are very low.  Remember, it’s what gets in the cell that counts, and this type of B vitamins is hard to beat.

There are several supplement manufacturers selling the Co-enzyme B Complex. It’s not a coincidence that the content of the capsules are exactly the same. These “manufacturers” buy the nutrients from the same single source and encapsulate. The only real difference is label design, bottle composition, and most of all, cost. Some of them cost twice as much as others for the exact same thing.

Many people have been convinced that an expensive practitioner-only formula is superior to what you buy at health food stores or online.  In some cases there’s a big difference, but that doesn’t hold true for vitamins. When you’re getting exactly the same thing from the same source, wouldn’t the cheaper be the best? After all, when all other things are the same, price-point is the only determining factor.  Here’s what we take: http://www.vitacost.com/Country-Life-Coenzyme-B-Complex-Caps-120-Vegetarian-Capsules

Has anyone else noticed such variety in prices on the exact same supplement formula?

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