OVER 50? YOU MAY BE B-12 DEFICIENT
We need Vitamin B-12 for metabolism—all the processes in the body that depend on energy. According to the National Institutes of Health (NIH), this includes such vital functions as breathing, circulating blood, digesting food and keeping our brain and nerves functioning.1
Naturally, you want to do all you can to keep your body's storehouse of B-12 at a healthy level. But some people are more likely than others to suffer a Vitamin B-12 deficiency. You could have a B-12 deficiency if you:
- Are over age 50
- Follow a vegetarian or vegan diet
- Have had gastrointestinal surgery
- Have digestive disorders such as celiac or Crohn's disease1
We all feel tired and listless sometimes, but if symptoms like these are part of daily life, you might be suffering from a Vitamin B-12 deficiency. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) warns healthcare providers to watch their patients for these signs of low Vitamin B-12 levels:2
Key signs of deficiency
- Heart palpitations
- Vision loss
- Shortness of breath
- Pale skin
- Tingling of the hands and feet
It's important to note that even if you have any of these signs, it does not necessarily mean that you have a B-12 deficiency. These signs could stem from many causes.
WHY ALFRED LIBBY'S SLOW-DISSOLVE?
Alfred Libby's Slow Dissolve B-12 Tablets were formulated with his patented technology that enhances the absorption of these critical nutrients. Think comparatively of nitroglycerin tablets for the relief of angina pain or chest pain. Alfred Libby thought, "If nitroglycerin could go into blood vessels, why couldn’t B-12?"
While chewing and swallowing Alfred Libby's Slow Dissolve Tablets might be tempting given their sweet taste, it is crucial to their effectiveness that you allow them to dissolve under the tongue completely. You'll still get the great taste, plus the full benefit of these nutrients… his patented slow dissolve process helps to make sure you get the B-12 you need when you need it!
1 Andrews E., et al. (2113). The syndrome of food-cobalamin malabsorption revisited in a department of internal medicine. A monocentric cohort study of 80 patients. European Journal of Internal Medicine, 14, 221-2216.
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and is not a substitute for professional medical advice or treatment for specific medical conditions.
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