Save On 3 Bottles Of BenfoComplete Benfotiamine 150MG 120 Gelatin Capsules And Receive A Jar of BenfoCreme™
Benfotiamine is a special type of synthetic, fat-soluble form of B1 vitamin. Benfotiamine is highly effective at increasing measurable levels of vitamin B1 in its active coenzyme form. In this form, Benfotiamine can be taken orally, allowing the right amount of vitamin B1 into your bloodstream to support your nervous system.
We offer Benfotiamine in a gelatin capsule
- 120 Capsules
- 150 mg. of benfotiamine per capsule
- Perfect for those currently taking additional B vitamins
- We recommend taking 4 capsules per day 2 in the morning/2 in the evening.
- See product label
BenfoCreme™ – Natural Neuropathy Cream For Temporary Pain Relief for Nerve Pain and Neuropathy Discomfort
(REFRIGERATE - Stays Fresh and Cool - B Vitamins are yellow and the color of BenfoCreme may vary from white to yellow - all effective!)
Extra Strength BenfoCreme Body Butter is a topical preparation of benfotiamine and L-Arginine HCL. It is an excellent adjunct to the capsules. It is to be applied as needed to affected areas. Some customers use it exclusively with good results, but most use it in addition to the benfotiamine capsules.
- A topical preparation of benfotiamine and L-Arginine HCL
- Offers great additional support to capsules
- Applied as needed to affected areas
- Most soothing if kept refrigerated
- See product label
Soothing body butter formulated with the healing benefits of Benfotiamine and L -Arginine in mind. Rub liberally on your hands and feet. Use in complement with our other Benfotiamine products. Early research shows that applying L-Arginine to the feet daily can improve circulation in people with diabetes, which might be helpful in preventing diabetic foot ulcers.
Jars do not have an outer seal but contain a foam liner to keep product protected.
- What is Benfotiamine?
- IS BENFOTIAMINE SAFE?
Benfotiamine is a lipid-soluble form of thiamine (vitamin B-1). It was developed in Japan in the early 1960's and the Germans have long used it to treat alcoholic neuritis. It is the most effective metabolic precursor of active thiamine, or vitamin B1, available. One of the best description of benfotiamine I have found was assembled by AOR, a Canadian nutraceutical company: Abstracts & Summary Description of Benfotiamine.
For you science geeks, here is the benfotiamine molecule:
Though benfotiamine is lipid-soluble, it metabolizes quickly, producing high levels of thiamine pyrophosphate (TPP, the active form of thiamine), which then continues to metabolize in the body as usual. Benfotiamine itself does not accumulate in the body. The original patent filed in the United States on benfotiamine, Adobe Version of Benfotiamine Patent, included data from LD-50 tests on lab mice (Table III) indicating that benfotiamine is significantly less toxic than common vitamin B-1 (typically, thiamine hydrochloride). Thiamine hydrochloride has been the subject of much research. To quote from the European Commission Health and Consumer Protection Directorate General study on the tolerable upper intake level of vitamin B-1, paragraph 3. Hazard Identification:
"3.1. Evidence of adverse effects in humans. Orally ingested vitamin B1 has a long history of use as an oral supplement without reported adverse effects. Due to its therapeutic action in some frequently observed clinical syndromes, thiamine hydrochloride has been advised and used over a long period of time. There are no reports of adverse effects of oral thiamine, even at dosages of several hundred milligrams a day (SCOGS, 1978; DHEW, 1979; Marks, 1989).”
The entire EC study is available at: Tolerability of Thiamine (Vitamin B-1). Again, vitamin-B-1 has proven safe after decades of public use and benfotiamine has been found to be significantly more tolerable than common vitamin B-1. Also, there are no known negative interactions between benfotiamine and other supplements or medications. However, there is information published by Ohio State University in 1996 and by the European Journal of Biochemistry in 2001 indicating thiamine supplementation should be carefully considered in patients undergoing therapy for tumorous forms of CANCER. These articles address thiamine in general (not specifically benfotiamine) but I find them relevant since benfotiamine is essentially a very effective form of thiamine. You may access that information here: OSU Article, EJB Abstract.
Otherwise, I believe there is minimal to nil downside in trying benfotiamine and the individual results have the potential to be quite significant. Still, it is wise and prudent to monitor your own reactions to any new supplement and adjust your dosage accordingly. In over 7 years I have had 2 or 3 reports of thiamine hypersensitivity and one report of excessive dosing. If you have a known sensitivity to thiamine, you should know that benfotiamine is a very potent metabolic precursor of active thiamine and dose it cautiously if at all. Symptoms of excessive dosing could include a feeling of warmth, weakness, sweating, nausea, restlessness, difficulty breathing, tightness of the throat or even bluish colored skin. If these symptoms occur you should immediately reduce your dosage or stop taking the product.
is a dietary supplement that is a derivative of thiamine (also known as vitamin B1). It is fat-soluble and appears to have higher bioavailability and better absorption than thiamine, some people use it to raise their thiamine levels to manage certain conditions.
Benfotiamine can help restore thiamin levels and help prevent consequences of deficiency, such as nerve, heart, and brain conditions. Look in our Menu to Learn More!
May Help With
Many believe that Benfotiamine in supplement form may aid in the treatment of: Anxiety & Depression, Diabetes & Neuropathy, FIbromyalgia, Sciatica, and Thyroid Disease