Supports the normal function of the peripheral nervous system.
It contains important substances necessary for the body to be able to naturally repair damaged nerve fibers.
The peripheral nervous system (PNS) is an extension of the central nervous system (CNS), which consists of the brain and spinal cord. The main function of the peripheral nervous system is to connect the CNS with the limbs and organs of the body. Unlike the CNS, the PNS is not protected by bone tissue (skull and spine), as it is in the brain and spinal cord, and is unprotected from toxins and mechanical damage.
A nerve cell or neuron is the smallest structural unit of the nervous system. Their number is about 100 billion, and each neuron is connected to at least 10,000 others. The neurons in the nervous system vary in shape and size, but the structure is similar. The neuron has a body and growths. One of the growths, called an axon, is longer than the others and is covered on the outside with a special myelin sheath, which acts as an insulation in the transmission of the nerve impulse. Through the axon, the cell sends information to the other cells.
When the myelin sheath ("isolation") is disrupted, the neuron cannot function normally and various symptoms, including pain, occur.
Pain is one of the manifestations of diseases of the peripheral nervous system, which are very common. It has been found that every third person suffers from back pain (dorsalgia).
Back or limb pain can occur as a result of:
- Injuries (falling, impact, sprain, etc.);
- Surgical operations;
- Inflammatory or infectious diseases (influenza, viral infections, etc.);
- Other diseases (degenerative changes, narrowing of the spinal canal, spondylolisthesis, osteoporosis, blockages, projection pain in diseases of internal organs, cancer, diabetes, nutritional deficiencies, toxic agents and drugs).
Can the body's own forces to activate peripheral nerves be activated? The answer is "YES"
In order for the body to activate its own mechanisms of recovery, it needs certain nutrients. URIMIL provides the body with the right combination of 6 important nutrients that help repair the myelin sheath and hence the regeneration of damaged neurons.
What are these 6 important nutrients and what is their role in neurons?
· Participates in the synthesis of nucleic acids
· Participates in the construction of cell membranes
· Builds dendrites that support synaptic function
· Stimulates the formation of myelin (axonal isolation)
· Supports and accelerates neuromuscular regeneration and stops the conduction of pain
Uridine is present in many foods, but in this form it is not bioavailable due to the fact that it is almost completely broken down in the liver and gastrointestinal tract.
Folic acid, also called Vitamin B9, is one of the most important vitamins for health.
· Participates in a number of enzymes
· Participates in the synthesis of DNA and RNA
· Participates in the synthesis of amino acids, and hence of protein molecules important for cells
· Affects the activity of genes in nerve cells and helps regulate genes involved in regeneration
· Leads to axonal regeneration and functional recovery after trauma
Vitamin B12, or cobalamin, is needed to produce myelin (axon isolation). Stiffness, tingling and loss of sensation in the limbs are some of the symptoms of peripheral neuropathy due to vitamin B12 deficiency. Statistics show that between 5% and 20% of the adult population is deficient in Vitamin B12, and up to 40% have low plasma levels of Vitamin B12.
Vitamin B6 is important for the metabolism of amino acids, glucose and fats. In adults, Vitamin B6 deficiency neuropathy begins with tingling or burning pain in the feet, which then rises and affects the legs and arms. Although vitamin B6 is present in many foods, their processing leads to a loss of vitamin up to 70%. On the other hand, humans are not able to synthesize B6, so diet is essential.
Thiamine (vitamin B1) is a water-soluble vitamin and is present in most plant and animal tissues. Thiamine is important for cellular respiration, for the production of neurotransmitters (glutamate and γ-aminobutyric acid) and for the maintenance of the myelin sheath. Thiamine deficiency leads to a neuropathy known as Berry-Berry and is the first human failure syndrome described.
Fatigue, irritability and muscle cramps can occur within days to weeks as a result of a nutritional deficiency. The clinical picture of Vitamin B1 deficiency begins with sensory loss, burning pain, muscle weakness in the legs and feet.
Vitamin B3, also known as Niacin or Nicotinic acid, is important for the metabolism of carbohydrates, fats and proteins, as well as for the transmission of intercellular signals and the repair of DNA in the cell.
Niacin deficiency in food can cause nausea, skin and lip lesions, anemia, headache and fatigue.
Some of the most common diseases of the peripheral nervous system are:
· Cervical radiculitis
· Intercostal neuralgia
· After disc herniation surgery
Ingredients of 1 capsule:
Uridine monophosphate - 50 mg;
Vitamin B3 (nicotinamide) - 10 mg NE;
Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine hydrochloride) - 6 mg;
Vitamin B1 (thiamine chloride) - 4 mg;
Folic acid - 400 µg;
Vitamin B12 (cyanocobalamin) - 10 (g.
Other ingredients: stabilizer - maltodextrin, emulsifiers - magnesium stearate and microcrystalline cellulose.
Nutritional value (Average) per 100 g.
Energy value 306 Kcal
Protein 25 g
Carbohydrates 47.9 g
Fat 1.6 g
1 capsule per day. For optimal effect, it is recommended to take the product for 3-6 months.
Do not use during pregnancy, lactation and children under 6 years.
Do not use in case of hypersensitivity to any of the ingredients.
Do not exceed the recommended daily dose.
The product is not a substitute for a varied diet.
Manufacturer: Plantapol, Spain.