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Delivered in 3 - 5 working days
Repeats can only be purchased by credit card. Your account will be debited R176 on the 15th of every month. Pause or cancel at any time.
This Product Contains: 60 Capsules
Flush-Free Niacin by Solal is a slow release form of niacin, which is a form of vitamin B3 that causes significantly less skin flushing than conventional niacin does. It helps reduce cravings for alcohol and reduce the formation of acetaldehyde, a toxic alcohol metabolite.
These capsules maintain healthy cholesterol metabolism and also improve blood circulation, especially to the peripheral parts of the body, such as the hands and feet. Use during pregnancy and breastfeeding is not recommended, as safety has not been established.
Hypromellose (Cellulose) Vegetarian Capsule Shell (Gelatine Free), Microcrystalline Cellulose, Magnesium Stearate (Vegetarian - Flow Agent), Magnesium Silicate, Silicon Dioxide And Colloidal Silicon Dioxide. Contains Plant Extracts And Natural Fillers, With No Colourants Added - Therefore The Colour Of The Capsule Contents May Vary Slightly From Batch To Batch.
RDA is calculated on a 2 000 calorie intake for a 70kg person. Please consult the packaging for any RDA's relating to this product.
Store in a cool dry place below 25°C. Keep out of the reach of children.
Adults and children over 12 years of age: Take 1 capsule once or twice daily, with meals. Doses as high as 6 capsules daily (3000mg) can be used, but only under the supervision of a health care provider.
Safety in pregnancy and breastfeeding has not been established. Liver disease: Inositol nicotinate should be avoided in people with liver disease. Niacin and niacinamide have been associated with liver damage. Anticoagulant medicines: Theoretically, concomitant use might increase the risk of bleading, due to the fibrinolytic effects of inositol nicotinate.
HMG CoA Reductase Inhibitors (Statins) lipid-lowering medicines: Concomitant use may lead to increased risk of myopathy (combined therapy should include careful monitoring).
Alcohol: May exacerbate flushing and pruritis.
Antidiabetes medicines: Concomitant use might interfere with blood glucose control. Inositol nicotinate is metabolized to niacin in the body. Niacin and niacinamide can interfere with blood glucose control requiring dosing adjustment of antidiabetic agents.
Transdermal nicotine: Concomitant use of niacin and transdermal nicotine increases the risk of flushing and dizziness. Inositol nicotinate is metabolized to niacin in the body.