top of page

Liposomes are tiny spherical packages formed by a layer of natural healthy fats called phospholipids. This fatty layer surrounds the vitamin C and assists in absorption efficiency.

Regular vitamin C powders typically provide ~ 0.5 – 1 grams of vitamin C per serve. This is because without encapsulation, higher amounts tend to loosen the bowels and are quickly eliminated (vitamin C attracts water to the GI tract).

Liposomal formulations on the other hand, provide a convenient way to deliver much higher quantities of vitamin C, with good bowel tolerance and a more gradual release, all without the need for intravenous (IV) infusions.


Liposoomcut out.png

These liposomes serve to protect the vitamin C in the centre and helps increase absorption efficiency  compared with “naked’ vitamin C

Macrophages engulf the liposomes, resulting in transportation of the vitamin C right to where it's needed, the front line of infection and the lymph nodes

In the liposomal encapsulation process, a phospholipid bilayer is formed around vitamin C molecules, forming tiny spherical packages called liposomes

Cross-section of


Important notice: Taking large amounts of vitamin C is generally well tolerated. The lethal dose (LD50) for a 70kg adult is an enormous 840 grams. However, some individuals should exercise caution when taking vitamin c supplements. Since vitamin C is metabolised to oxalate and excreted by the kidneys, people with low kidney function should avoid high doses of vitamin C. There is also a rare genetic disorder known as glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase (G6PD) deficiency. People with G6PD deficiency should avoid high doses of vitamin C.


The information on this website is not intended as medical advice. If you have any concerns regarding a health issue, please seek advice from a medical doctor, then critically analyse all options before deciding on your treatment plan.

bottom of page