Vitamin C Zooki – liposomal Vitamin C – 30 sachets
- Convenient, Easy-to-Mix, and Great-Tasting. Enjoy it straight from the packet onto a spoon or mix into water, kefir, smoothies, shakes, or other tasty foods. Get 1,000 mg of high-dose Liposomal Vitamin C per 15 ml sachet.
- British-Made with No Alcohol or Artificial Ingredients. Effortlessly absorbent liposomes are the safe, secure, and super-effective way to increase low vitamin C. Vitamin C Zooki is also vegan-friendly, 100-percent natural, non-GMO, and the only Liposomal Vitamin C in a packet that’s ethanol-free.
- Supports Speedy Absorption in High Doses. Vitamin C is one of the few nutrients we can — and should — absorb in large quantities. Where powders and tablets fall short, intuitive, fast-acting liposomes make it possible for our cells to intake more vitamin C.
- Not Just for Immunity: Receive 400+ Health Benefits. Relieving fatigue, boosting collagen, and fighting off colds are some of the most popular reasons to take vitamin C. But studies also show over 400 potentially positive effects of supplementing vitamin C.
Zooki delivers 1,000 mg of high-dose Liposomal Vitamin C per 15 ml sachet.
Large doses of vitamin C liposomes may save lives
Vitamin C is the foundation of immunity. A recent research database search also turns up at least 458 studies examining vitamin C’s impact on disease.
Here are just a few examples:
• Balance high blood pressure: Especially when administered in large doses.
• Decrease risk of age-related cognitive decline: Associated with higher levels of vitamin C.
• Lower risk of hip fractures: May reduce overall osteoporosis risk by 33 percent.
• Help prevent heart disease and early death: Linked to elevated blood concentrations of vitamin C.
• Help reduce chances of stroke: Potential for 42-percent less stroke risk related to the highest levels of vitamin C.
Nowadays, vitamin C is mostly taken when we’re under the weather. But there’s nothing new about its use in emergency and clinical medicine. Intravenous (high-dose) vitamin C dates back to the 1940s, with documented life-saving evidence.
Since vitamin C is water-soluble, it’s readily absorbed by our blood, but it can’t be stored by our body. Excess vitamin C is flushed out in the urine. This is the problem with taking tablet or powdered vitamin C. There’s too much for our body to absorb at once.
Because Liposomal Vitamin C is created with the same liposome delivery system -- tiny fat bubbles – used by our body, it’s able to quickly reach our bloodstream. There, the liposomes deliver a large dose of vitamin C in a form that our cells can uptake.
Using a liposomal delivery method overcomes the common problem of losing vitamin C through digestion, as liposomes are able to permeate the phospholipid membrane of the cell and increase blood concentrations far quicker compare to eating vitamin C rich foods or taking tablets.
Vitamin C is also inexpensive, making it a cost-effective “cure” for emergency medicine. That’s probably why its medical benefits have been buried for so long. It doesn’t turn a profit.
Keep blood levels high, and it will not only decrease the symptoms and duration of colds and infections, but high-dose vitamin C may reduce the risk and the severity of dozens of diseases as well.
1. Juraschek SP, Guallar E, Appel LJ, Miller ER 3rd. Effects of vitamin C supplementation on blood pressure: a meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. Am J Clin Nutr. 2012 May;95(5):1079-88. doi: 10.3945/ajcn.111.027995. Epub 2012 Apr 4. Review.
2. Pearson, J.F.; Pullar, J.M.; Wilson, R.; Spittlehouse, J.K.; Vissers, M.C.M.; Skidmore, P.M.L.; Willis, J.; Cameron, V.A.; Carr, A.C. Vitamin C Status Correlates with Markers of Metabolic and Cognitive Health in 50-Year-Olds: Findings of the CHALICE Cohort Study. Nutrients 2017, 9, 831.
3. Malmir H, Shab-Bidar S, Djafarian K. Vitamin C intake in relation to bone mineral density and risk of hip fracture and osteoporosis: a systematic review and meta-analysis of observational studies. Br J Nutr. 2018 Apr;119(8):847-858. doi: 10.1017/S0007114518000430.
4. Camilla J Kobylecki, Shoaib Afzal, George Davey Smith, Børge G Nordestgaard, Genetically high plasma vitamin C, intake of fruit and vegetables, and risk of ischemic heart disease and all-cause mortality: a Mendelian randomization study, The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, Volume 101, Issue 6, June 2015, Pages 1135–1143, https://doi.org/10.3945/ajcn.114.104497.
5. Myint PK, Luben RN, Welch AA, Bingham SA, Wareham NJ, Khaw KT. Plasma vitamin C concentrations predict risk of incident stroke over 10 y in 20 649 participants of the European Prospective Investigation into Cancer Norfolk prospective population study. Am J Clin Nutr. 2008 Jan;87(1):64-9.
6. Pharmacokinetics of oral vitamin C. Stephen Hickey, Hilary J. Roberts & Nicholas J. Miller. Journal of Nutritional & Environmental Medicine. Vol. 17, Iss. 3, 2008.
Genetically high plasma vitamin C, intake of fruit and vegetables, and risk of ischemic heart disease and all-cause mortality: a Mendelian randomization studyhttps://doi.org