The neurotropic vitamins B1, B6 and B12 are the unsung heroes of nerve health. They work together to supply your nerves with energy, keep them functioning smoothly, and help to repair nerve fibers and restore nerve function. Some people are at a higher risk of experiencing nerve damage.
Vitamin B1/B6/B12 Injection
Vitamin B6 has the ability to improve metabolism and the breakdown of protein. It is recommended to help provide the nutrients you need while on a very low-calorie diet. Vitamin B1 is an important coenzyme that helps the body convert food into energy. The neurotropic vitamins B1, B6 and B12 are the unsung heroes of nerve health. They work together to supply your nerves with energy, keep them functioning smoothly, and help to repair nerve fibers and restore nerve function. Some people are at a higher risk of experiencing nerve damage.
The neurotropic B vitamins B1 (thiamine), B6 (pyridoxine), and B12 (cobalamin) are essential for proper functioning of the nervous system. Deficiencies may induce neurological disorders like peripheral neuropathy (PN) and mainly occur in vulnerable populations (eg, elderly, diabetics, alcoholics).
Vitamin B-1, or thiamin, helps your body convert food into energy. Your brain depends on vitamin B-1 to metabolize glucose, and your nerves need it to function properly. Women need 1.1 milligrams and men should get 1.2 milligrams of vitamin B-1 daily. Some of the best sources are enriched ready-to-eat cereals made from whole grains, but the amount you’ll get varies from one brand to the next. Other rich sources are roasted ham, pork chops, brown rice, lentils, peas and beans such as navy, black, pinto, lima and kidney beans.
Vitamin B-6 actives enzymes responsible for producing energy, neurotransmitters, red blood cells and white blood cells that support the immune system. You may help keep your heart healthy by getting an adequate amount of vitamin B-6 because it removes the amino acid homocysteine from your blood. High levels of homocysteine are associated with an increased risk of developing cardiovascular disease. Your daily diet should include 1.3 milligrams of vitamin B-6. Tuna, salmon, poultry, beef, potatoes, spinach, bananas and fortified breakfast cereals are all good sources.
Constipation, diarrhea, or upset stomach may occur. These effects are usually temporary and may disappear as your body adjusts to this medication. If any of these effects last or get worse, tell your doctor or pharmacist promptly.
In adults, vitamin B6 deficiency can cause inflammation of the skin (dermatitis) and a red, greasy, scaly rash. The hands and feet may feel numb and prickling—like pins and needles. The tongue may become sore and red, and cracks may form in the corners of the mouth. People may become confused, irritable, and depressed.
Vitamin B1 helps the cells in the body convert food into energy. If you do not have enough vitamin B1 this process cannot work properly. You may have symptoms such as tiredness, loss of appetite and muscle weakness. Taking man-made thiamine helps restore normal levels of vitamin B1 in your body.
In Short. The neurotropic vitamins B1, B6 and B12 are the unsung heroes of nerve health. They work together to supply your nerves with energy, keep them functioning smoothly, and help to repair nerve fibers and restore nerve function. Some people are at a higher risk of experiencing nerve damage.
Slight bruising and or soreness at the injection site can occur. There are no known toxic effects when administered at appropriate levels. Allergic reactions can occur with any intramuscular injections.
You’d struggle to describe an injection as a pleasant experience, but it certainly shouldn’t hurt. There may be a slight sting, as with the flu jab or a travel vaccine. If you follow the advice and keep your arm relaxed, dangling on the outside of your hip, this will make it far less likely to hurt. Relaxing your arm helps because the muscle fibres will also be relaxed and this makes it a much easier and comfortable injection.
Not really, but it’s always a good idea to have had your breakfast; it is after all the most important meal of the day for many good reasons. So long as your blood sugar is stable and you’re well hydrated you will be set to go.
The injection itself takes no more than a few moments, but the we will need to do a small amount of preparation beforehand. To save time it’s a good idea to wear a loose-fitting top, or clothing that gives plenty of access to the top of your arm. After the injection we will ask you to stay in the salon for up to 10 minutes. This is a precautionary measure after any injection treatments.
This will vary amongst people of different ages and circumstances. It may be a couple of days before you notice, or it could be sooner. Sometimes people don’t notice an immediate benefit, but rather realise a few weeks later that they are starting to feel as they were before the injection.
This will vary amongst people of different ages and circumstances. Ultimately the amount of benefit you experience and how long this last will determine how often you feel inclined to have a B1/B6 injection.
It’s highly unlikely that something could go wrong as a result of a B1/B6 injection. For your reassurance, we have a prescribing partner licensed in UK medicine. We only allow specially trained and experienced aesthetics to administer the injection to you.
Yes, we do suggest that you regularly take a reputable multivitamin whilst having your B1 & B6 injections. Vitamin B1 & B6 is one of several vitamins that has a pivotal role in the body, so it’s important that through diet and supplementation we help our bodies to become rich in all of these vitamins.
Consult your doctor for your requirements.
To book a Vitamin B12 Injection Consultation, please contact us today.
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