Vitamin B

Vitamin B

The B vitamins are eight water-soluble vitamins that play important roles in cell metabolism. The B vitamins were once thought to be a single vitamin, referred to as vitamin B (much as people refer to vitamin C or vitamin D). Later research showed that they are chemically distinct vitamins that often coexist in the same foods. In general, supplements containing all eight are referred to as a vitamin B complex. Individual B vitamin supplements are referred to by the specific name of each vitamin (e.g., B1, B2, B3 etc.).


AOR Advanced B Complex-vitamin B1,B6,B12- 90 Vcaps

AOR ADVANCED B COMPLEX was designed to take the metabolic, cognitive and overall health benefits of B vitamins to the next level. ADVANCED B COMPLEX contains Benfotiamine, a form of vitamin B1 that is five times more bioavailable than other forms of thiamin, as well as Pyridoxal-5-phosphate (P5P) and Methylcobalamin, bio-active forms of vitamin B6 and B12 respectively. *



Carlson Niacin-Time-500mg, 250 timed-release tablets

Carlson Niacin-Time- provides a gradual release of 500mg of Niacin over a period of 5 to 7 hours. Carlson Niacin-Time is prepared by a patented process, which minimizes the unpleasant side effects, often resulting in no flush. Niacin is involved in the proper metabolism of fat and fat-like substances such as cholesterol. Warning: Do not take if you are pregnant or lactating. Safety Information Niacin may cause flushing, itching and tingling, feelings of warmth and headache, particularly when beginning, increasing amount or changing brand of niacin. These effects seldom require discontinuing niacin use. Skin rash, upset stomach, and low blood pressure when standing are less common symptoms; if they persist, contact a physician. Niacin Tablets should not be used by persons with a known sensitivity or allergy to niacin. Persons with heart disease, particularly those who have recurrent chest pain (angina) or who recently suffered a heart attack, should take niacin only under the supervision of a physician. Persons taking high blood pressure or cholesterol-lowering drugs should contact a physician before taking niacin because of possible interactions. Do not take niacin unless recommended by and taken under the supervision of a physician if you have any of the following conditions: gallbladder disease, gout, arterial bleeding, glaucoma, diabetes, impaired liver function, peptic ulcer, pregnancy or lactating women. Increased uric acid and glucose levels and abnormal liver function tests have been reported in persons taking daily doses of 500 mg or more of niacin. Discontinue use and consult a physician immediately if any of the following symptoms occur: persistent flu-like symptoms (nausea, vomiting, a general not well feeling); loss of appetite; a decrease in urine output associated with dark colored urine; muscle discomfort such as tender, swollen muscles or muscle weakness; irregular heart beat; or cloudy or blurry vision. Keep out of reach of children.