The cobalamins have a ring system similar to porphyrin with a central trivalent coba. lt atom bonding a hexone base in the manner of a nucleotide.
Vitamin B12 is an essential factor for normal growth in the widest variety of species of animals, for uninterrupted haematopoiesis (synthesis of nucleic acid) and the maturation of epithelial cells, especially of the intestinal tract. Various observations indicate that vitamin B12 participates in the transfer of labile methyl groups for the formation of methionine, and in this way is associated with the folic acid metabolism.
The resorption of vitamin B12 on the part of the gastro-intestinal tract is already limited in healthy subjects and dependent on the concentration of the intrinsic factor.
A part of the vitamin B12 is absorbed in the free form; the main quantity, however, only after bonding to the intrinsic factor, a mucoprotein, which bonds the cobalamins in stoichiometric proportions. In the liver, vitamin B12, like vitamin B6, promotes the protein metabolism in the endoplasmic reticulum.
Clinical-experimental investigations/tests were carried out on 50 inpatients with corresponding clinical pictures (Senior physician Dr. med. H. Veith: Preliminary report on the possibility of preventing therapeutic damage through the simultaneous administration of homoeopathically adjusted allopathic remedies; Biologische Medizin, Vol. 4, No. 2/1975, pages 271-273 (cf. also report in No. 1/1975, page 255), Dr. SchedelÕs Clinic in 8391 Kellberg, Scientific Laboratory for Protogerontology), with s of 1000 g vitamin B12 when, in each case, a haematogram was then produced with a reticulocyte count. These precursors of the red blood corpuscles are known to appear in increased numbers in the blood after the administration of vitamin B12.
Cyanocobalaminum - D10, D30, D200 0.367 ml each.