Thursday, January 9, 2014

☤ Yeast Vite Tablets - Quick Tiredness Relief ☤

Yes Yeast Vite tablets are still made and you do not have to ask if Yeastvite is still being made! 

Yeastvite tablets give you a fast but gentle pick me up with caffeine and the essential B vitamins for a quick relief of mental and physical fatigue and general tiredness.

You can buy yeastvite food supplement in tablet form of 100 tablets for oral use. Adults and children aged 12 years and over: 2 tablets every 3-4 hours as required.

Do not exceed 12 tablets in 24 hours. Not to be given to children under 12 except on medical advice. Do not exceed the stated dose. If symptoms of fatigue persist, consult your local doctor for advice.

So what did they put in yeastvite tablets?

The active ingredients include:

Caffeine, Vitamin B1, Vitamin B2, Vitamin B3

Other ingredients are: 

Dried Yeast, Lactose, Powdered Cloves, Colours E124, E104, E132, Colloidal Anhydrous Silica, Maize Starch, Microcrystalline Cellulose

Some studies shown the composition of yeastvite tablets can boost memory.

New 2014 study show that Caffeine pills 'could boost your memory'

The 2014 US study done by The Johns Hopkins University raised the possibility that we may one day rely on caffeine to boost memory as well as to wake up.

The research, found here published in Nature Neuroscience, tested the memories of 160 people over a 24 hour period.

The study found that those who took caffeine tablets, rather than dummy placebo pills, fared better on the memory tests they where given.

But experts warned people to remember that caffeine could cause negative effects, such as jitteriness and anxiety.

The Johns Hopkins University study involved people who did not regularly eat or drink caffeinated products.

Saliva samples were taken, to check base levels of caffeine, then participants were asked to look at a series of images.

Five minutes later they were given either a 200-milligram caffeine tablet - equivalent to the caffeine in a large cup of coffee, according to the researchers - or a dummy placebo pill.

Saliva samples were taken again one, three and 24 hours later.

The next day, both groups were also tested on their ability to recognise the previous day's images.

Altered images

Twenty-four hours may not sound like a long time, but it is in terms of memory studies. Most "forgetting" happens in the first few hours after learning something.

Being able to distinguish between similar, but not identical items, is called pattern separation and indicates a deeper level of memory retention.

People were purposely shown a mixture of some of the initial tranche of images, some new and some that were subtly different.

More members of the caffeine group were able to correctly identify "similar" images, rather than wrongly saying they were the same.

"Our study suggests that 200mg of coffee is beneficial to those who do not regularly ingest caffeine” 

Prof Michael Yassa Johns Hopkins University

Prof Michael Yassa, who led the study, said: "If we used a standard recognition memory task without these tricky similar items, we would have found no effect of caffeine.

"However, using these items requires the brain to make a more difficult discrimination - what we call pattern separation, which seems to be the process that is enhanced by caffeine in our case."

Only a few previous studies have been carried out into caffeine's effect on long-term memory, and those that have been done generally found little effect.

This study was different because people took the caffeine after, rather than before, they had seen and attempted to memorise the images.

The team now want to look at what happens in the hippocampus, the "memory centre" of the brain, so they can understand caffeine's effect.


"Everything in moderation. Our study suggests that 200mg of coffee is beneficial to those who do not regularly ingest caffeine.

"But we also show an inverted U-shape dose response suggesting that higher doses may not be as beneficial.

But Prof Yassa said their findings do not mean people should rush out and drink lots of coffee, eat lots of chocolate - or take lots of caffeine pills.

If you take too much caffeine there could be negative consequences for the body” Dr Ashok Jansari University of East London

"Keep in mind that if you're a regular caffeine drinker this amount may change."

He added: "There are of course health risks to be aware of.

"Caffeine can have side effects like jitteriness and anxiety in some people. The benefits have to be weighed against the risks."

Dr Anders Sandberg from the Future of Humanity Institute at the University of Oxford, said: "The paper demonstrates that giving caffeine after seeing images does improve recognition of them 24 hours later, supporting the idea that it helps the brain consolidate the learning.

"However, there was no straight improvement in recognition memory thanks to caffeine. Rather, the effect was a small improvement in the ability to distinguish new images that looked like old, from the real old images."

He added: "Caffeine may still be helpful for paying attention to what you are studying and hence help your encoding, but the best way of boosting consolidation is sleep - which might be a problem in this case, if you take the caffeine too close to bedtime.

Dr Ashok Jansari, from the University of East London's school of psychology, said caffeine appeared to "sharpen" memory, rather than actually making it better.

He said: "I would definitely not advise that people start taking in as much caffeine as possible since in terms of memory anything above 200mg may not help much and if you take too much caffeine there could be negative consequences for the body."

You may also like non-caffeine alternatives to Yeast Vite tablets like 

Pharmaton Capsules a Quick relief of tiredness and fatigue
Pharmaton Capsules a Quick relief of tiredness and fatigue

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