Vitamina C, polvere ultra sottile, Acido ascorbico puro al 100 %, Non OGM, Prodotto in Gran Bretagna, Quali-C, 454g
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UPDATE (July 27, 2016)
Just in case people find the information useful:
I took one, packed and leveled, US teaspoon of the vitamin C powder and weighed it out on my 0.00 scale (taring the weight of the dish) and it came to 1.59 grams.
‘UltraFine’ is composed of incredibly tiny particles. It’s one of the finest, fluffiest supplement powders I’ve ever seen. In this case, SIZE DEFINITELY MATTERS. The smaller the particle size, the better the C passes the gut wall into the bloodstream, then the better it crosses the cell wall to get INSIDE the cells where it’s most needed.
This is what sets Vitamin C’s apart, and why the performance of UltraFine outshines all the others, in my opinion (and experience). I get far less gas production using this C compared to others. In fact, since I started using UltraFine (47 days ago), I’ve had almost no issues with gas production, which I definitely had before when using a lower quality C powder.
Most Vitamin C is manufactured in China. That doesn’t mean it’s bad, but China hasn’t really gained a reputation for consistent highest quality. I’m committed to optimizing my Vitamin C levels, by taking multiple doses daily to keep my organs and tissues saturated, especially the C-hungry adrenal glands. Since I'm taking it several times every day, I feel more comfortable using a C made in Europe by a reputable and trustworthy company.
In spite of being the best Vit C that’s made, few people sell the ULTRAFINE Quali-C. (Others sell Quali-C, but when you look closely it’s not the best quality UltraFine, but a lower grade with larger particle size.) Buying UltraFine here on Amazon from GMOFreeVitamins (i.e. Andrew Vajda) is the only affordable source I could find. I found two other sources (both good people whom I respect), but they charge almost 3x times higher than Andrew’s price. If Andrew were not selling it, I would not be able to afford it.
I always compare prices carefully to save money, and usually find 5-10%, maybe up to 25% price difference separating competing vendors. I can’t remember a case where I found a whopping 270% price difference between serious competitors. I want to be clear I am not connected with the seller Andrew Vajda in any way, except that I am now his regular customer. I depend on him to supply me with the Vit C I intend to take the rest of my life, as long as I can afford it (and as long as he makes it available). I’ve never met Andrew, and probably never will. I emailed him a few times, and was pleased to find him quite responsive to my questions. But I have no connection at all to his business.
I’ve been involved in natural healthcare for many years, and taken a lot of supplements in my life. Yet I only recently had my eyes ‘opened’ to the value of Vit C. For years I was influenced by the myth ‘if you take much C, you just dump it in the urine’, so the idea is, it would be a waste of time and money to supplement C.
I learned of the critical value of Vit D in 2009, and since then have taken D regularly (along w Vits A & K). When you learn how the body works, it’s pretty obvious that Vit D is extremely important, because our bodies were designed to produce D from the sun. For me, that puts it as a high priority. However, after using sun exposure for two years as my source for Vit D, I developed some skin cancers (eliminated effectively with black salve). So no more sunbathing for me. I take D in a supplement.
I was unaware until earlier this year that ALL living things – both plants and animals – can produce their own Vit C internally. (The need for ascorbic acid, an essential antioxidant and electron donor, is ubiquitous among all living things.) We have those genes as well! Vit C is so important, we wouldn’t have to get it from our food, or even from the sun, but our own bodies would make it for us 24/7. Sadly, apparently 100% of people on earth have lost the ability to do this.
Our DNA contains the genes to make ascorbic acid out of glucose (simple blood sugar), and if it weren’t for genetic mutations, our body would constantly be making ascorbic acid 24 hrs a day to supply our needs. However, the last step in the conversion process, the GULO gene, is broken, and we can no longer make our own. Thus we are forced to meet our ascorbic acid needs by consuming it. Comparing our body weight to animals, if our genes worked properly we should be making a minimum of 3 gm Vit C daily, and possibly 2-5 times more. It’s impossible to get that much from just eating food.
Now that I know this, in addition to what else I take, I now intend to supplement Vit C generously the rest of my life. What is typically considered ‘high dose’ Vit C is not really high, but simply the amount we were designed to make and use on a daily basis.
For the sake of those new to taking higher dose Vit C (as I was not long ago), here's some ideas on how to take it. First, don’t take one large single dose for the whole day, but multiple smaller doses spread throughout the day. Why? Because the half-life of Vit C in the blood is extremely short, on the order of 30 minutes or less.
Second, should you add your C to a larger amount of water (such as a quart) and sip it over 2-3 hours? Or should you dissolve it in a very small amount of water and drink it right down? That's debatable. The first method emulates what our body would be doing if the GULO gene worked right, and simultaneously encourages one to drink more water. Those are both good things. The negative with using the larger amount of water is that ascorbic acid slowly oxidizes in aqueous solution. For example, you would not want to add Vit C to a quart of water, and then wait till the next day to drink it. I would guess it needs to be consumed within 2-3 hours. The longer you wait, the more oxidized C you will be consuming, and oxidized ascorbic acid is a toxin the body must eliminate. But if you consume it within 3 hrs or less (and your water contains no alkali, copper, or iron, all of which speed up the oxidation process), I think frequently sipping a weak solution of Vit C water would be fine.
If using the latter method, put 1 inch or so of water in a glass, add your Vit C, dissolve it, and drink it right down. (Dissolving the UltraFine Quali-C only requires a few swirls of the glass, no stirring required. It’s amazing how rapidly it dissolves.) The advantage of this is it’s quick and easy. For convenience, and to avoid oxidizing the C, this is the method I use. I personally take a 2 gm dose (1 tsp) of UltraFine 3 times per day most days. Some people may need much more, depending on their situation (see Dr Cathcart for more on this).
Third, don’t swish the acidic Vit C water through your teeth before swallowing. The acidity can slowly dissolve enamel. This won’t be a problem if you keep the liquid toward the center of your mouth, drink it right down after tasting it, and then rinse your mouth several times with plain water after you take your C.
Re a single large dose, Dr Thomas Levy mentioned he took 1-2 tablespoons of Vit C (a big dose!) at the beginning of each day for about six years, to purposely flush his colon out, and then he was free and clear the rest of the day. That is a valid use of C, but you would probably want to use a cheaper, much lower grade Vit C than UltraFine for that purpose. (My focus is on getting the C inside my body and inside my cells where it is most needed.)
How can you tell when you’re taking enough - the optimal amount - of Vit C? I mentioned the importance of Vit D. The only way to tell if your Vit D level is optimal is through a lab test. That is not the case with Vit C. Your own body tells you when you have enough! When you take more C than can be absorbed into the bloodstream, the rest must go out the other end. It will cause gas production and loose stools. When your stomach starts to rumble, then you know you’ve taken the amount of C (for that time) that your body can handle.
(Cathcart states that in special situations, you can push past this limit and go ahead and take more, which will cause the gas and loose stools, in order to cause your body to absorb more, though it will be a lesser percent than was at first absorbed.)
I highly recommend reading Dr Robert Cathcart’s 1981 paper, because he describes better than anyone else how to take Vit C. (He also states that about 20% of his patients did not tolerate larger doses of C.) Andrew Vajda has that paper posted on his website, along with comments from additional experts - gmofreevitamins.com/vitamin-c-dosage/. I also recommend watching Andrew Saul’s excellent Oct 2016 message titled High Dose Vitamin C Therapy for Major Diseases (Youtube).
Personally, I don’t take Vit C by itself - I take 'Vit C & friends'. Dr Cathcart stated that plain ascorbic acid is about twice as effective as taking a buffered form such as sodium ascorbate, so I never take buffered forms of C. But in addition to C I’m also intent on optimizing other nutrients, such as Magnesium and Iodine. (I think most people in the world are deficient in Vit C, Magnesium, Iodine, and Vit D, in regard to consuming the optimal levels required for best health.)
With every 2 gm dose of UltraFine Quali-C, I add some ReMag (which I believe is one of the finest magnesium supplements on the planet, again due to small particle size), and this provides some balance to the acidity of the C. To me, the UltraFine Quali-C + ReMag always tastes better than the C by itself. Also, with two of my Vit C doses each day, I take 3 drops Detoxadine. I find these combine together extremely well, and I don’t believe they hinder the absorption or efficacy of the C. For those looking to optimize their magnesium and/or iodine levels, you may want to experiment with this. If you haven't been taking ReMag or Detoxadine, start at lower doses and work up, to avoid potential unpleasant detox reactions.
Some say that too much Vitamin C is dangerous. I have found no evidence of this. Dr Cathcart trained thousands of his patients to take high dose Vit C, and the only serious side effect he observed over the years was enamel erosion in those who weren’t careful to keep the C water off their teeth. Too much Vit C may cause gas and loose stools, and that is inconvenient, but it is definitely not dangerous.
Some respected nutritionists claim that bioflavonoids (found in all foods with higher ascorbic acid content) are more important than the ascorbic acid itself. This claim is not based on research, but on simple reasoning. Though sincere, I am certain this idea is wrong. Bioflavonoids are good for us, and I personally take one tablet of bioflavonoids daily. But don’t be deceived into thinking they are more important than ascorbic acid. We don’t have any bioflavonoid-making genes inside us, nor does all life on the planet. We DO all have ascorbic-acid making genes. When we take frequent doses of ascorbic acid, we are simply trying to return our bodies closer to the original function intended by our genetics.
Last comment. I’ve stated that UltraFine Quali-C is the best Vit C on the planet. In my opinion it is. LivOn Labs produces a liposomal ‘Lypo-Spheric Vitamin C’ which is famous for absorbing and getting into the cells very efficiently. Prior to using UltraFine, I ordered a couple boxes of the LivOn liposomal C. It is certainly a good product, but I found I really didn’t like the high amount of sodium in it. I still have over a full box of it sitting in the fridge.
I have no way of measuring the performance of UltraFine versus the liposomal C, that is, knowing for certain what percent of each ends up inside the cells of the body tissues. The LivOn C product has performed very well for some. But for me, considering the cost and unwanted sodium content, the UltraFine Quali-C is far better.
Consider current prices: Per dollar spent, you get 1.00 gm liposomal Vit C from LivOn Labs, and 11.35 gm UltraFine Quali-C from Andrew Vajda. That’s an eleven-fold difference. Thus, just to break even in price value, the LivOn product would have to deliver 11x more ascorbic acid into the cells than the UltraFine. I don’t think it does that.
The other thing I noticed is, because it is a powder, it takes up much more space in my vitamin C container. Because the weight of this is less per 1/4 tsp., I would think 1/2 tsp would be closer to getting 1000 mg of ascorbic acid. (Usually the more concentrated vitamin C on the market is listed as about 4000 mg per one tsp)