Vitamin C – a Vitamin that our bodies can’t make or store, yet underpins several fundamental body processes and serves as one of our most powerful antioxidants.
Vitamin C Zooki gives you Vitamin C in a way that you don’t just absorb really well, but one that will deliver Vitamin C directly into your cells. It can very quickly have a big effect, and is made possible by wrapping Vitamin C in something called ‘Liposomes’.
Liposome encapsulated Vitamin C protects the Vitamin C as it passes through your digestive system, preventing it from damage and digestion for effective delivery into the bloodstream – increasing absorption and preventing waste. Vitamin C Zooki sachets provides the most potent form of Vitamin C in the most convenient way possible, allowing you to take Liposomal Vitamin C on the go straight from the sachet.
HOW DOES VITAMIN C ZOOKI WORK?
Humans can’t produce or store Vitamin C. All the Vitamin C we need we have to get from our diet, and because we can’t store it, we have to replenish our blood with Vitamin C every single day. The problem is, when we take Vitamin C orally, it has to go through our digestive system – hardly any of the Vitamin C actually makes it to our cells. To combat this, Zooki utilises a patented liposomal encapsulation process to wrap the Vitamin C in ‘liposomes’. Liposomes shield the vitamin C during digestion, and accelerate the absorption and delivery of the Vitamin C into your cells.
LIPOSOMES AS A SHIELD
A liposome is a tiny sphere that carries ingredients. Made up from a phospholipid bi-layer, the outside shell encapsulates the Vitamin C forming a tiny bubble that shields it from the outside. When you take traditional Vitamin C supplements, some of it gets lost during the digestion process and even less actually makes it to your cells. The liposomal shield ensures as much Vitamin C as possible makes it into your bloodstream.
Once the liposomes have transported the Vitamin C through your digestive system and into your body, they will deliver the Vitamin C directly into the cells themselves. Vitamin C is water-soluble: it has trouble getting into a cell through a cell membrane which is fat based. Liposomes overcome this by merging with the cell membrane of your cell, transferring its contents to the inside of the cell. By using liposomes to transport Vitamin C, we can ensure that as much Vitamin C as possible makes it to the cells that need it.