Users of Longevinex have different genetic makeup, dietary habits, medication use, and therefore their experience with Longevinex may differ. In some instances, undesirable side effects may be experienced. The following information may be helpful to you in this regard.
A few people have what is called reactive hypoglycemia where blood sugar can drop and induce numbness or tingling in the fingers, hands, feet or face, or experience panic attacks, irritability, nervousness, insomnia, even heart palpitations, even 2-5 hours after meals or after taking diabetic medications. Uncommonly, some people who take Longevinex report these same symptoms, which can even occur hours after taking Longevinex. The ingredients in Longevinex are known to favorably influence blood sugar. However, among individuals who are prone to reactive hypoglycemia, their blood sugar may temporarily drop a bit too far, resulting in unwelcome symptoms. Our medical advisors suggest Longevinex be taken with food to help avoid any latent hypoglycemia that may occur, and to eat food at regular intervals throughout the day.
Excessive dosage of Longevinex may induce anemia, which can produce symptoms of fatigue, sleepiness (need to take naps), mental fatigue, Achilles heel tendonitis, leg cramps in bed, cold fingers and toes, craving for ice chips or acidic foods (example: tomatoes), insomnia, and other symptoms. Be aware of this. Blood tests for hemoglobin and ferritin can help confirm if you are truly anemic. Anemia is often a temporary condition dependent upon your dietary intake of iron and copper, and your consumption of vitamin C which improves mineral absorption. A few people are anemic due to chronic blood loss (such as undiagnosed bleeding gastric ulcers), or due to chronic inflammation or malignancy.
Don’t hesitate to contact your physician if you are experiencing a side effect. And contact Longevinex to report the issue.
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