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Study Focus Pack

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zenmedispa
5 In stock
R 3,530.00 R 3,100.00
The Focus Study Pack includes: 1 x Glutathione IQ liquid - 150ml1 x P2 Natural Form of Vitamin B12 spray (cherry flavour) - 25ml1 x P2 Vitamin B Complex spray - 25ml  Scientific research suggests that exposure to toxic chemicals — everyday toxins found in foods, carpeting and flooring, cleaning...
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The Focus Study Pack includes:

1 x Glutathione IQ liquid - 150ml
1 x P2 Natural Form of Vitamin B12 spray (cherry flavour) - 25ml
1 x P2 Vitamin B Complex spray - 25ml 

Scientific research suggests that exposure to toxic chemicals — everyday toxins found in foods, carpeting and flooring, cleaning and lawn products, and personal-care products, like toothpaste — may contribute substantially to disorders such as ADHD, autism, and learning disabilities. Infants and children are especially vulnerable to toxic chemical exposure because their biological systems are still developing. During fetal development, exposure to even minuscule amounts of toxins at critical junctures can have a lifelong impact on the child’s brain and physical health. When toxins disrupt brain development, disabilities like ADHD can occur.

Glutathione is also critical in metabolizing and excreting toxic heavy metals like mercury and managing an array of other antioxidants and nutrients. Mould and mycotoxin exposure take a terrible toll on our inflammation status, toxic burden, immune system, and depleted glutathione levels

We know that dietary supplements like B vitamins improve symptoms of ADHD in some patients. A new study suggests this may be true because people with ADHD have naturally lower levels of these key nutrients in their brains and bodies, and that early vitamin treatment may make a difference.

Some evidence suggests that certain vitamins — including B-vitamins — reduce the severity of ADHD symptoms in some individuals, but research on the causal link between B-vitamin levels and ADHD has been limited. Now, a new study finds that adults with ADHD may demonstrate lower levels of B-vitamins than their counterparts without ADHD — possibly explaining further the aetiology of the neurodevelopmental disorder.

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