Adequate levels of B-vitamins are needed throughout the body to support energy production, cognitive function and other essential processes. B-Complex-50 includes all of the necessary B-Complex vitamins, along with three additional nutrients that complement them to deliver additional health benefits.†
Important Components of B-Complex 50
- Vitamin B1 (Thiamine), Vitamin B2 (Riboflavin) and Vitamin B3 (Niacinamide) assists in energy production and energy metabolism†
- Pantothenic Acid (Vitamin B5) aids in wound healing and supports healthy cholesterol levels†
- Vitamin B6 (Pyridoxine) is needed for neurotransmitters like serotonin and for metabolism†
- Biotin assists in energy production and may support healthy blood sugar levels†
- Folate is required for cellular energy†
- Vitamin B12 (Cyanocobalamin) supports healthy circulation and brain function†
- Choline is essential for proper brain and memory function†
- Inositol supports a good mood†
- PABA supports various tissues in the body, as well as hair and skin health†
Exclusive InVite® Health Features of B-Complex 50
- Non-GMO Dietary Supplement
- Made Following cGMP (current Good Manufacturing Practices)
- Scientifically Formulated by InVite® degreed healthcare professionals, using the latest clinical studies and scientific research
- Convenient tablet form for efficient absorption
Suggested Usage: As a dietary supplementfor adults, take one (1) tablet daily in the morning or early afternoon with food, or as directed by a healthcare professional.
|Serving size: 1 Tablet
|Servings Per Container: 60
|Amount Per Serving
|Vitamin B1 (Thiamine HCI)
|Vitamin B2 (Riboflavin)
|Niacin (as Niacinamide, Vitamin B3)
|Vitamin B6 (Pyridoxine HCI)
|Vitamin B12 (Cyanocobalamin)
|PABA (Para Amino Benzoic Acid)
|* Daily value(DV) not established
Other Ingredients: Dicalcium Phosphate, Microscrystalline Cellulose, Stearic Acid Begetable Stearate, Croscarmellose Sodium, Silicon Dioxide.
As a dietary supplement for adults, take one (1) tablet daily in the morning or early afternoon with food, or as directed by a healthcare professional.
B-Complex Vitamins & Your Brain, Part 1
B-Complex Vitamins & Your Brain, Part 2
The Science Behind B-Vitamins with Amanda Williams, MPH
Alzheimers & Cardiac Risk
The Science Behind B-Vitamins
Research published in Nutrients states that B vitamins are vital for brain, heart, nervous system and cellular health. B complex vitamins perform various cellular functioning roles in regards to brain function, energy production, DNA/RNA synthesis and repair, methylation, and the synthesis of many different kinds of neurochemicals and signaling molecules. Certain B vitamins are also responsible for homocysteine metabolism. 
A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled clinical trial published in the Nutrition Journal found that an intervention with a B vitamin complex reduced occupational stress considerably. This research showed a significant improvement in the reduction of stress parameters and poor mood due to workplace burnout across the board for the B complex participants, as compared to those who received placebo. 
Research reported in Health Promotion Perspectives found that deficiencies in B vitamins impact weight management. B complex vitamins are very much involved in various ways in intracellular mechanisms, including energy production and weight. This cross-sectional study of over 5600 participants found that if the subject was deficient in B complex vitamins - particularly thiamin, pyridoxine, niacin and pantothenic acid - the likelihood of obesity increased significantly. 
Another study published in Advances in Nutrition found that deficiencies are of the greatest factor in determining the rates and prevalence of obesity, particularly thiamin deficiency. This research found that deficiencies of multiple nutrients are most common in individuals who are clinically obese rather than in normal-weight individuals. The research has shown strong evidence that the cause of thiamin deficiency in people with obesity is a diet high in simple sugars and low in whole grains, legumes, and other whole foods that naturally contain thiamin. 
 Nutrients. 2016 Feb; 8(2): 68
 Nutr J. 2014; 13: 122.
 Health Promot Perspect. 2019; 9(4): 299–306.
 Adv Nutr. 2015 Mar; 6(2): 147–153.