The vitamin B12 transdermal patch is utilized to some of the user’s skin then delivering the vitamin B12 to the bloodstream of the user. These patches include a backing of fabric and a polymer matrix that adheres to the skin fastened to one side of the fabric backing. This matrix includes a compound vitamin B12.
Since vitamin B12 is a big molecule, it is still ‘fat soluble’, so it easily immersed into the skin – with some help. There is a little penetration that increases with a contract that is prolonged. Adding ethanol increases this penetration but also stings or irritates the skin. Adding propylene glycol or olive oil also increases penetration, but the blend of all three modes of transport seems to be a perfect way. If you can’t absorb vitamin B12 (e.g. due to lower acid in stomach/innate factor excretion) then don’t depend on transdermal patches – a sublingual lozenge or spray in the mouth will allow absorption better through the mucous membranes of the mouth. The most dependable alternate is regular vitamin B12 injections.
Vitamin B12 keeps red blood cells and nerves healthy. It is in charge of the smooth operating of numerous critical body processes. But it is likely for the body to develops a vitamin B12 insufficiency. This is a deficiency usually causing symptoms of fatigue or just not feeling well over-all.
Most people with deficiency
Strict vegetarians, smokers, and heavy drinkers, pregnant as well as breastfeeding women, and the elderly typically need vitamin B12 supplements of some type. Sometimes our body, especially the digestive system, is not able to soak up this vitamin well. This can happen when a person has celiac disease, pernicious anemia, Crohn’s disease, parasite or bacteria growth in the small intestine. People experiencing these problems may need vitamin B12 supplements.