• Vitamin C with Rose Hips (sustained release)
  • Vitamin C with Rose Hips (sustained release)
  • Vitamin C with Rose Hips (sustained release)
  • Vitamin C with Rose Hips (sustained release)
  • Vitamin C with Rose Hips (sustained release)
  • Vitamin C with Rose Hips (sustained release)

Vitamin C with Rose Hips (sustained release)

£ 10.84

£0.11 / tablet
(8) Reviews
1000mg | 100 tablets

This formula provides a sustained release of Vitamin C with Rose Hips, an added source of vitamin C

Vitamin C with Rose Hips (sustained release) - A potent antioxidant, immune system enhancer and collagen booster

 

Benefits of Vitamin C

  • Potent immune system enhancer
  • Promotes collagen production
  • Promotes healthy hair, skin and nails
  • Supports brain and heart health
  • Helps protect against oxidative stress, tissue damage, disease and faster ageing.
  • Enhances the body's absorption of iron and inhibits its oxidation
  • Helps reduce blood sugar levels and lipids

Vitamin C with Rose Hips is water-soluble and is essential for the body and its systems to function correctly. The addition of rose hips, (from the fruit of rose plants) contain a large quantity of natural ascorbic acid. This formula provides a sustained release of Vitamin C with Rose Hips, an added source of vitamin C.

Sustained release promotes a delayed and continual absorption of vitamin C throughout the day.

Vitamin C (ascorbic acid) works as a potent antioxidant which helps regenerate other antioxidants in the body, such as alpha-tocopherol (vitamin E), glutathione, and uric acid. As an antioxidant, it scavenges free radicals, protecting tissues from oxidative stress and damage.

The immune system is particularly dependent on vitamin C for protection and its correct function. Vitamin C also aids in wound healing, and is an essential cofactor in collagen manufacture, helping support bones, teeth, skin, and the arterial walls. Vitamin C also enhances the body’s absorption of iron, while at the same time, inhibiting its oxidation.

Research demonstrates that 1000g of vitamin C intake daily may be beneficial to diabetics (type 2) as it can help to reduce blood sugar levels and lipids, thus reducing diabetes-related damage to blood vessels.   

Vitamin C also plays a role in heart health and in the prevention of cognitive decline with age and its associated neurodegenerative disorders.

Vitamin C is a potent antioxidant, which has a wide range of effects on the body. It is one of the key supplements for boosting optimal immune system function, it is required for the formation of collagen, the connective tissue that helps support skin, teeth and bones - collagen is also required to help wounds to heal quicker.

The adrenal glands contain more vitamin C than any other organ in the body, when stress is high more vitamin C may be required. Stressors include both physical and mental issues.

Note: Research shows that diabetics should take vitamin C - taking 1000 mg daily can help reduce the risk of complications.

Vitamin C and glucose enter the cells via the same pathways. As a result, vitamin C will compete with glucose to enter the cell.

As a dietary supplement, adults take one tablet, one to three times daily with meals, or as directed by a healthcare professional.

Store in a cool, dry place, away from direct light.

Do not exceed the recommended daily dose.

Keep out of reach of young children.

Children, pregnant women, and women who are breastfeeding should consult their doctor before use.

Nutritional supplements should not replace a varied and balanced diet and a healthy lifestyle.

Check with simultaneous intake of medicines with your physician or healthcare professional. No long-term use without professional advice.

Contraindications:

Individuals with hemochromatosis should avoid taking extra vitamin C.

Individuals who have a glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase (G6PD) deficiency, should not have vitamin C given to them intravenously.

Vitamin C (as ascorbic acid with rose hips) 1,000mg.

Other Ingredients: Vegetable stearin, cellulose, silica, and magnesium stearate.

Free from - sugar, salt, dairy, yeast, wheat, gluten, corn, soy, preservatives, artificial colours or flavours.

MacKay D, Miller AL. Nutritional support for wound healing. Altern Med Rev. 2003 Nov;8(4):359-77

Boyce ST, Supp AP, Swope VB, Warden GD.Vitamin C regulates keratinocyte viability, epidermal barrier, and basement membrane in vitro, and reduces wound contraction after grafting of cultured skin substitutes. J Invest Dermatol. 2002 Apr;118(4):565-72

Pinnell SR. Regulation of collagen biosynthesis by ascorbic acid: a review. Yale J Biol Med. 1985 Nov-Dec;58(6):553-9

Cangemi R, Angelico F, Loffredo L, Del Ben M, Pignatelli P, Martini A, Violi F. Oxidative stress-mediated arterial dysfunction in patients with metabolic syndrome: Effect of ascorbic acid. Free Radic Biol Med. 2007 Sep 1;43(5):853-9

Padayatty SJ, Katz A, Wang Y, et al. Vitamin C as an antioxidant: evaluation of its role in disease prevention. J Am Coll Nutr. 2003 Feb;22(1):18-35

Van der Loo B, Bachschmid M, Spitzer V, Brey L, Ullrich V, Luscher TF. Decreased plasma and tissue levels of vitamin C in a rat model of aging: implications for antioxidative defense. Biochem Biophys Res Comm. 2003 Apr 4;303(2):483-7

Lykkesfeldt J, Hagen TM, Vinarsky V, Ames BN. Age-associated decline in ascorbic acid concentration, recycling, and biosynthesis in rat hepatocytes-reversal with (R)-alpha-lipoic acid supplementation. FASEB J. 1998 Sep;12(12):1183-9

Wintergerst ES, Maggini S, Hornig DH. Immune-enhancing role of vitamin C and zinc and effect on clinical conditions. Ann Nutr Metab. 2006;50(2):85-94. Pavlovic V. A short overview of vitamin C and selected cells of the immune system. Cent. Eur. J. Med. 2010 October;8(1):1-10

Milne DB, Omaye ST. Effect of vitamin C on copper and iron metabolism in the guinea pig. Int J Vitam Nutr Res. 1980;50(3):301-8

Lagowska-Lenard M., Stelmasiak Z., Bartosik-Psujek H. Influence of vitamin C on markers of oxidative stress in the earliest period of ischemic stroke. Pharmacol. Rep. 2010;62:751–756

Myint P.K., Luben R.N., Welch A.A., Bingham S.A., Wareham N.J., Khaw K.T. Plasma vitamin C concentrations predict risk of incident stroke over 10-year in 20,649 participants of the European prospective investigation into Cancer-Norfolk Prospective Population Study. Am. J. Clin. Nutr. 2008;87:64–69

Osganian S.K., Stampfer M.J., Rimm E., Spiegelman D., Hu F.B., Manson J.E., Willett W.C. Vitamin C and risk of coronary heart disease in women. J. Am. Coll. Cardiol. 2003;42:246–252

Stine Normann Hansen, Pernille Tveden-Nyborg, and Jens Lykkesfeldt. Does Vitamin C Deficiency Affect Cognitive Development and Function? Nutrients. 2014 Sep; 6(9): 3818–3846

Brody S, Preut R, Schommer K, Schürmeyer TH. A randomized controlled trial of high dose ascorbic acid for reduction of blood pressure, cortisol, and subjective responses to psychological stress. Psychopharmacology (Berl). 2002 Jan;159(3):319-24

Afkhami-Ardekani M, Shojaoddiny-Ardekani A. Effect of vitamin C on blood glucose, serum lipids & serum insulin in type 2 diabetes patients. Indian J Med Res. 2007 Nov;126(5):471-4.

Thu 10th May 2018

As Above

Mon 12th Feb 2018

I didn't realise that I was low in Vitamin C so now taking these as part of my regime.

Mon 12th Feb 2018

I didn't realise that I was low in Vitamin D so now taking these as part of my regime.

Mon 31st Jul 2017

Excellent

Thu 26th Jan 2017

As Above

Sun 6th May 2018

Very good supplement, I would recommend Dhea Keto

Mon 12th Feb 2018

I didn't realise that I was low in Vitamin C so now taking these as part of my regime.

Thu 8th Feb 2018

Easy to order and navigate websitePrompt, excellent customer service.

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