Jamieson Vitamin B12 1,000 mcg Sublingual Tablets (Methylcobalamin), 100 tabs

Jamieson Vitamin B12 1,000 mcg Fast Dissolving Sublingual Tablets use the methylcobalamin rather than the cyanocobalamin form of Vitamin B12. The methylcobalamin form of Vitamin B12 is very important in the prevention of neurological disorders, as it prevents nerve damage by maintaining myelin, the fatty sheaths that cover and protect nerve endings. While the most common form of Vitamin B12 is cyanocobalamin, it is the methylcobalamin form that is needed to protect against central and peripheral neurological diseases.

Serving Size: 1 tablet
Quantity: 100 tablets


  • A factor in the maintenance of good health
  • Helps the body to metabolize carbohydrates
  • Helps the body to metabolize fats and proteins
  • Helps to form red blood cells

Vitamin B12 (as methylcobalamin) 1,000 mcg.

Excipients: Mannitol, Cellulose, Xylitol, Crospovidone, Dicalcium Phosphate, Dextrose, Vegetable Stearic Acid, Vegetable Magnesium Stearate, Silica.


Drug Interactions: Excessive alcohol consumption, antibiotics, anti-acne drugs, anti-retrovirals, anti-gout drugs, anti-hypertensives, anti-tuberculosis drugs, anti-ulcer drugs, biguanides (oral anti-diabetic drugs), histamine (H2) blocking drugs, oral contraceptives, proton pump inhibitors, sulfonamides (anti-infectives), tetracyclines (anti-infectives) and epilepsy (seizure) medications can deplete vitamin B12 levels.

Nutrient Depletions: Vitamin B12 supplementation can mask a folate deficiency. Consult a health care practitioner if you are uncertain whether or not you are getting adequate folate.

Supportive Interactions: Folic acid and vitamin B6 provide support when used in combination with vitamin B12. Vitamin B12 may improve the effects of depression in individuals taking anti-cholinergic drugs.

Warnings and Precautions: None known when taken as directed.

Toxicity, Adverse Reactions and Side Effects: None known when taken as directed.

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