Vitamin B-12 Drops
More information about Vitamin B-12 Drops:
Results Come Fast
The reason people take it as injections is that a B-12 boost makes them feel instantly fresher, more energetic, and seems to improve their immunity. Some say their skin glows.
Supplements can do the same, and quickly, too. The journal American Family Physician has noted that “Oral administration of high-dose vitamin B12 (1 to 2 mg daily) is as effective as intramuscular administration” for non-emergency uses.[i]
When you take B-12 in a high dose, as found in Renown Health B-12 Drops, results should come fast. We don’t know how low you might be or how much you weigh, but most people will feel an unmistakable energy increase within 2-3 days.
What B-12 Does for You
- Urgently important! You MUST have B-12 to make red blood cells
- Improves oxygen levels carried to organs and muscles
- Helps you make DNA
- Supports cell metabolism
- May benefit mood
- Protects brain against neuron losses
- Improves energy levels
- Can lower homocysteine levels for better heart protection
- Can support health skin, hair and nail growth
Over 40? Working Out? Stomach Problems? Taking Prescriptions? Feeling Tired? – The Many Reasons You May Have Too Little B-12
Vitamin B-12 is absorbed from your food—but only to a point.
As you get older, the levels of hydrochloric acid in your stomach usually go down. Then it becomes harder and harder to extract as much as you need from the food you eat.
That’s why people who take medicines—including over the counter ones—for digestive problems also tend to be low on B-12. Reducing stomach acid may improve digestion and gut pains, but it reduces your ability to absorb B-12.
B-12 fortified foods don’t help much either. Your body only absorbs about 10% of B-12 in supplements. That’s why you need a high-concentration product like Renown Health B-12 Drops for real results.
And if you exercise while low on B-12, you will likely tire faster, feel shorter of breath, and experience muscle weakness sooner when lifting,
Tough workouts may also require more B-2 and B-6—we have you covered.
This Is Crucial for Vegans, Vegetarians, and People Who Eat White Meat
The only way to get adequate B-12 if you aren’t getting it from meat and eggs is with a supplement or fortified foods.
Since the only truly rich natural sources of B-12 are meats and fish, vegetarians and vegans routinely need supplements to keep up. But so do many meat eaters.
While a 5-ounce portion of beef would give you a full daily dose, the same amount of chicken falls far short.
- Chicken has about 10% as much B-12 as beef
- It contains only 5% as much as salmon
- Pork is about half as rich in B-12 as beef
- You would need to eat 2 cups of fortified cottage cheese daily to get enough B-12
- Other dairy foods offer even less, at much higher calorie counts
Do You Really Need 50,000 Times the Usual Daily Value?
Renown Health Vitamin B-12 Drops are highly concentrated. But why so high?
Let’s answer what may concern you first—is there a point when “more” becomes “too much”?
Not with B-12.
Though your body stores it well, it also easily excretes excess in urine.
Experiment after experiment with this well-known vitamin has established that B-12 is so safe there is no upper limit.
The other reason for this high value is that older people and those with gastric issues have a very difficult time absorbing B-12. Only about 10% of the B-12 intake from supplements or fortified food actually hits the mark.
So by taking “more than you need” you will be sure to get as much as you need.
B-12 supplements are as effective as B-12 injections when taken in large doses. Numerous studies over the years have established 1,000 to 2,000 mcg daily as the effect daily serving for people with low B-12 levels.[ii]
Renown Health B-12 Drops
Serving size: 1 ml
Servings per container: 60
Amount per serving
Vitamin B2 1.7 mg 131%DV
(as Riboflavin 5 phosphate)
Vitamin B3 20 mgNE 125% DV
Vitamin B6 3 mcg 176% DV
Vitamin B12 1,200 mcg 50,000%DV
Vitamin B5 29 mg 400% DV
(as D-calcium pantothenic acid)
[i] ROBERT C. LANGAN and ANDREW J. GOODBRED. Vitamin B12 Deficiency: Recognition and Management. Am Fam Physician. 2017 Sep 15;96(6):384-389.
[ii] Vidal-Alaball J, Butler CC, Cannings-John R, Goringe A, Hood K, McCaddon A, McDowell I, Papaioannou A. Oral vitamin B12 versus intramuscular vitamin B12 for vitamin B12 deficiency. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2005 Jul 20;(3):CD004655. doi: 10.1002/14651858.CD004655.pub2. Update in: Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2018 Mar 15;3:CD004655. PMID: 16034940; PMCID: PMC5112015.