Anxiety Relief ~ $150
Feel overrun by feelings of anxiety? Effectively address these concerns by receiving a vitamin infusion made specifically for this purpose.
- Consultation with nurse anesthesiologist reviewing detailed medical history and current symptoms
- Recommendations on vitamin therapy for achieving overall improved health and wellness
- Private, spa-like infusion environment
- Numbing medication used for IV insertion by highly skilled and experienced nursing staff
When to Infuse?
Each patient is different, however, common administration is once monthly or at the earliest sign of anxiety symptoms. We do not use pre-mixed vitamins as may be common in the vitamin infusion industry.
We are able to tailor each infusion to meet the client specifically where their needs are, adjusting doses of each vitamin accordingly. Sometimes patients need more frequent or less frequent infusions, but we adjust according to your needs to optimize your cell health to keep your body functioning at the highest levels.
What Is In The Anxiety Relief Infusion?
Ascorbic Acid - Vitamin C
Ascorbic Acid, better known as Vitamin C, is a powerful antioxidant that acts as a natural anti-inflammatory with vital roles in cellular detox, treatment of infectious disease, and supporting the quality of life of patients undergoing treatment for cancer. Vitamin C powers the immune system for optimum function. Thought to be cytotoxic to cancer cells, Vitamin C infusions can be part of your total cancer care. Vitamin C enhances wound healing after surgery and biopsies. In IV doses, vitamin C has anti-stress and antidepressant properties. Animal studies have shown that high-dose vitamin C blocks tumor growth in certain models of cancer.
To learn more about Vitamin C, please visit the links below:
Intravenous vitamin C for reduction of cytokines storm in acute respiratory distress syndrome
Intravenous High-Dose Vitamin C in Cancer Therapy
The role of vitamin C in the treatment of pain: new insights
Calcium is a mineral found in many foods. The body needs calcium to maintain strong bones and to carry out many important functions. Almost all calcium is stored in bones and teeth, where it supports their structure and hardness. The body also needs calcium for muscles to move and for nerves to carry messages between the brain and parts of the body. In addition, calcium is used to help blood vessels move blood throughout the body and helps release hormones and enzymes that act in almost every function in the human body. Those with low calcium levels may experience muscle cramps, low bone densities, and the feeling of being light headed.
To learn more about Calcium, please visit the links below:
Calcium: For strong bones, muscle function, and so much more! https://blog.nasm.org/nutrition/calcium-strong-bones-muscle-function-much
Calcium Intake in Bone Health: A Focus on Calcium-Rich Mineral Water https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6316542/
Brain calcium controls how long we sleep https://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2016-03/r-bcc031416.phpa>
Magnesium is the fourth most abundant mineral in the body and is essential to good health. Approximately 50% of total body magnesium is found in bone. The other half is found predominantly inside cells of body tissues and organs. Only 1% of magnesium is found in blood, but the body works very hard to keep blood levels of magnesium constant. Magnesium is needed for more than 300 biochemical reactions in the body. It helps maintain normal muscle and nerve function, keeps the heart rhythm steady, supports a healthy immune system, and keeps bones strong. Magnesium also helps regulate blood sugar levels, promotes normal blood pressure, and is known to be involved in energy metabolism and protein synthesis. There is an increased interest in the role of magnesium in preventing and managing disorders such as hypertension, cardiovascular disease, and diabetes.
To learn more about Magnesium, please visit the links below:
Post-Traumatic Headache in Veterans https://americanmigrainefoundation.org/resource-library/magnesium/
Magnesium helps the heart keep its mettle https://www.health.harvard.edu/heart-health/magnesium-helps-the-heart-keep-its-mettle
There’s no magic bullet for fitness, but magnesium comes close https://www.washingtonpost.com/lifestyle/wellness/magnesium-does-a-body-good/2016/11/17/f90cedfa-ab4b-11e6-a31b-4b6397e625d0_story.htmlspan>
Oxytocin, Pitocin. Studies of oxytocin have found it plays an important role as a chemical messenger helping to regulate certain human emotions and social interaction leading to less social anxiety. This often allows for greater relationship bonds in personal and professional relationships.
To learn more about Oxytocin, please visit the links below:
Preventing PTSD with oxytocin: effects of oxytocin administration on fear neurocircuitry and PTSD symptom development in recently trauma-exposed individuals
Emotional remodeling with oxytocin durably rescues trauma-induced behavioral and neuro-morphological changes in rats: a promising treatment for PTSD
‘Trust hormone’ oxytocin helps old muscle work as new, study finds.
Thiamine - Vitamin B1
Thiamine, Vitamin B1, enables the body to use carbohydrates as energy. It is essential for glucose metabolism, and it plays a key role in nerve, muscle, and heart function. Those at greatest risk of Thiamine Deficiencies include those with increased levels of alcohol consumption, intestinal disorders causing malabsorption issues (some examples may include gastric bypass, Crohn’s disease, irritable bowel syndrome, gastric cancers). Deficiencies can include symptoms of nerve damage, short-term memory loss, and muscle weakness.
To learn more about Vitamin B1, please visit the links below:
Thiamin, Fact Sheet for Consumers https://ods.od.nih.gov/factsheets/Thiamin-Consumer/
Vitamin B1 Thiamine Deficiency https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK537204/
Nutritional Brain Bomb: Thiamine Deficiency https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/evolutionary-psychiatry/201204/nutritional-brain-bomb-thiamine-deficiency391567/
Riboflavin - Vitamin B2
Riboflavin, Vitamin B2, is a vitamin that is needed for growth and overall good health. Recent studies mention the negative effects on cardiac and neurologic function when a deficiency is noted. Vitamin B2 helps the body break down carbohydrates, proteins and fats to produce energy, and it allows oxygen to be used by the body. “Riboflavin is also used for the development and function of the skin, lining of the digestive tract, blood cells and other vital organs,” Dr. Sherry Ross, women’s health expert at Providence Saint John’s Health Center in Santa Monica, California.
Deficiency can cause anemia, sore throat, mouth or lip sores, inflammation of the skin and swelling of soft tissue in the mouth. These symptoms can show up after just a few days of deficiency, according to the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.
To learn more about Vitamin B2, please visit the links below:
Riboflavin, Fact Sheet for Consumers
Low intakes of carotene, vitamin B2, pantothenate, and calcium predict cognitive decline among elderly patients with diabetes mellitus: The Japanese Elderly Diabetes Intervention Trial
B-vitamin deficiency in hospitalized patients with heart failure.
Niacin - Vitamin B3
Niacin in the Central Nervous System: An Update of Biological Aspects and Clinical Applications
Your Questions About Vitamin B3 – Answered!
Niacinamide: A B vitamin that improves aging facial skin appearance.
Pantothenic Acid - Vitamin B5
Vitamin B5, Pantothenic Acid, is one of the most important vitamins for human life. It is necessary for making blood cells, and it helps you convert the food you eat into energy much like the other known seven B vitamins. All B vitamins help you convert the protein, carbohydrates, and fats you eat into energy. Vitamin B5 also helps for maintenance of healthy skin, hair, and eyes, proper functioning of the nervous system and liver, healthy digestive tract, making red blood cells, which carry oxygen throughout the body, making sex and stress-related hormones in the adrenal glands.
To learn more about Vitamin B5, please visit the links below:
Vitamins and Minerals for Energy, Fatigue and Cognition: A Narrative Review of the Biochemical and Clinical Evidence
9 Surprising Benefits Of Vitamin B5 (Pantothenic Acid)
Pyridoxine - Vitamin B6
Pyridoxine, Vitamin B6, is an essential component of neurotransmitters like serotonin, dopamine and GABA. Deficiencies may impair the body’s ability to activate other essential pathways such as the methylation cycle. Patients with poor diet, alcoholism, or poor digestion may be deficient. Symptoms could include “brain fog”, mental slowing, anxiety, insomnia , headaches, and weakness.
To learn more about Vitamin B6, please visit the links below:
Vitamin B6 and Its Role in Cell Metabolism and Physiology
A Complex Interplay of Vitamin B1 and B6 Metabolism with Cognition, Brain Structure, and Functional Connectivity in Older Adults
The Nutrition Source
Hydroxocobalamin - Vitamin B12
Hydroxocobalamin, Vitamin B12, is an injectable form of vitamin B12. Vitamin B12 helps your body use fat and carbohydrates for energy and allows it the ability to generate new proteins at a greater rate. It is also important for healthy functioning blood, cells, and nerves. Most people get enough vitamin B12 in their diet, but a deficiency may occur in certain health conditions (e.g., poor nutrition, stomach/intestinal problems, infection, cancer). Serious vitamin B12 deficiency may result in anemia, stomach problems, and nerve damage.
To learn more about Vitamin B12, please visit the links below:
High-dose hydroxocobalamin achieves biochemical correction and improvement of neuropsychiatric deficits in adults with late-onset cobalamin C deficiency
Hydroxocobalamin for the treatment of cardiac surgery-associated vasoplegia: a case series.