• Size: 10 ML Vial
    Strength: 25/ 50/ 50/ 1 MG/ML
    Includes Free Shipping

    Lipotropic-B injections contains a mixture of compounds that aid in the reduction of fatty tissue. The mixture of compounds individually may be effective, however in combination they may exhibit more lipotropic activity than when administered alone. This combination is used to increase the potential for release of fat deposits in certain parts of the body for example, the stomach, inner thighs, neck, buttocks and hips. Injection of this mixture of lipotropic compounds may be more effective than oral supplementation.

  • Size: 10 ML Vial
    Strength: 15/ 50/ 50/ 50/ 15/ 5 MG/ML
    Includes Free Shipping

    Lipotropic-C injections contains a mixture of compounds that aid in the reduction of fatty tissue. The mixture of compounds individually may be effective, however in combination they may exhibit more lipotropic activity than when administered alone. This combination is used to increase the potential for release of fat deposits in certain parts of the body for example, the stomach, inner thighs, neck, buttocks and hips].

  • Size: 10,000 mcg/Vial
    Includes Free Shipping

    Methylcobalamin, or vitamin B12, is a B-vitamin. It is found in a variety of foods such as fish, shellfish, meats, and dairy prod- ucts. Although methylcobalamin and vitamin B12 are terms used interchangeably, vitamin B12 is also available as hydroxocobalamin, a less commonly prescribed drug product (see Hydroxocobalamin monograph), and methylcobalamin. Methylcobalamin is used to treat pernicious anemia and vitamin B12 deficiency, as well as to determine vitamin B12 absorption in the Schilling test. Vitamin B12 is an essential vitamin found in the foods such as meat, eggs, and dairy products.

  • Size: 5 ML Vial
    Strength: 2,000 mg/ML
    Includes Free Shipping

    Cyanocobalamin, or vitamin B12, is a B-vitamin. It is found in a variety of foods such as fish, shellfish, meats, and dairy products. Deficiency in healthy individuals is rare; the elderly, strict vegetarians (i.e., vegan), and patients with malabsorption problems are more likely to become deficient. If vitamin B12 deficiency is not treated with a vitamin B12 supplement, then anemia, intestinal problems, and irreversible nerve damage may occur. Oral therapy is not always effective, as some persons lack in- trinsic factor, an endogenous substance produced by the stomach and necessary for oral B12 absorption. Other patients may not be able to absorb oral vitamin B12 due to surgical removal or dysfunction of the intestines in the area where absorption of vitamin B12 occurs.

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