Dear Friend,

Are You Anemic?
When you have anemia, your body doesn't produce enough red blood cells. You don't get enough oxygen, which makes you feel fatigued and can also cause serious health complications.
Dennis Thompson Jr.
Medically Reviewed by Lindsey Marcellin, MD, MPH
Anemia, also known as iron-poor blood, is a common disorder that occurs when a deficiency in your red blood cells impedes delivery of oxygen throughout your body.
The most common cause of anemia is low iron levels in the blood – iron-deficiency anemia.
Without iron, your red blood cells may become low in a protein called hemoglobin, which carries oxygen from the lungs to the rest of the body. You essentially begin to suffocate from within.
A normal red blood cell count in women is 12 grams per deciliter of blood (g/DL), and in men it’s 15g/DL. If you show below-normal levels, your doctor will most likely perform other blood tests to determine what’s at the root of the problem.
People who are anemic feel tired and worn out, and their overall health begins to suffer. In severe cases, anemic people who do not seek treatment can experience major organ damage due to oxygen starvation.
Causes of Anemia
There are three main reasons people become anemic: 
1 Blood loss
2 A reduction in the body's ability to produce new red blood cells
3 An illness that leads to increased destruction of red blood cells.
Blood loss: When the amount of blood lost is greater than your body's ability to replace the lost red blood cells, you can become anemic. Women who experience heavy menstrual periods, for example, and people who have internal bleeding due to ulcers or other digestive problems are at the greatest risk for anemia. Sometimes this type of blood loss is silent and unrecognized until anemia shows up on a blood test. External bleeding from surgery or trauma also can cause anemia.
Low production of red blood cells: Even if you're not bleeding, old red blood cells constantly need to be replaced with new ones.
A number of factors can cause your body to produce too few red blood cells, or red blood cells lacking in sufficient hemoglobin.
These include:
Diet:  If your diet is lacking in foods containing iron, folic acid, vitamin B12, and other essential nutrients, your red blood cell production can falter.
Medical conditions. Chronic illnesses like cancer, diabetes, kidney disease, and HIV/AIDS can interfere with the body's ability to produce red blood cells. Women who are pregnant also can become anemic.
Genetic disorders. Children can inherit conditions, like aplastic anemia, that prevent them from producing enough red blood cells. Inherited conditions like sickle cell anemia and hemolytic anemia also can prompt the body to destroy red blood cells.
Increased red blood cell destruction: Certain diseases can cause your body to turn on its own red blood cells and destroy them. For example, you can become anemic due to an illness that affects your spleen, the organ that normally removes worn-out red blood cells from your body. A diseased or enlarged spleen can begin removing more red blood cells than necessary.
Anemia Signs and Symptoms
People who are anemic most often experience fatigue. While it’s normal to feel tired after a long day at work or a heavy exercise session, when you're anemic, you feel weary after shorter and shorter periods of exertion as your body's cells become starved for oxygen.
As anemia worsens, your body can experience visible physical changes — your skin could become pale, your nails brittle and cuts may take longer to stop bleeding.
Other symptoms associated with anemia include:
Shortness of breath
Cold hands and feet
Racing or irregular heartbeat
Inability to concentrate or think clearly
Chest pain
Sexual dysfunction
These symptoms are likely to be very light at first, especially if you have mild or moderate anemia. Our bodies are very adaptable, and will try to compensate for the loss of oxygen in the blood. As anemia advances, your body will be less able to adapt and the symptoms will become more obvious.
You should see your doctor if you are experiencing these symptoms. However, anemia is often discovered while investigating another illness, since early-stage anemia often involves few or no symptoms.

 First Category: Anemia from Blood Loss

People who lose a lot of blood very quickly, like those who have been injured in an accident, had a blood vessel burst, or have lost blood during surgery, can become anemic because the body cannot make blood as fast as it is being lost. In cases where blood loss is life threatening, a person can have the lost blood replaced through a blood transfusion. In less severe cases, the body will slowly bring the blood volume and hemoglobin content back to normal by itself. In fact, a person can lose two-thirds of his or her blood volume over a 24-hour period without dying. Other people have a place in their body that is constantly bleeding a little bit, such as a wound in the skin or mucous membranes inside the body (ulcer). In these cases, the source of bleeding needs to be found and treated, and dietary supplements of iron often are needed to help boost hemoglobin production.

Blood transfusion is the process of giving blood (or certain cells or chemicals found in the blood) to a person who needs it.

 Second Category: Decreased Production of Red Blood Cells

Anemias caused by a decreased production of red blood cells are also called hypoplastic anemias, and many different conditions and disorders can cause this kind of anemia.

Nutritional causes

Certain important vitamins and minerals, such as iron, vitamin B12, and folic acid, are necessary for the bone marrow to make hemoglobin and erythrocytes. If these elements are missing from the diet or are not absorbed from the diet, anemia can develop. Adding food rich in these elements or adding supplements to the diet helps replenish the blood supply.

Iron deficiency anemia occurs when a person does not eat enough foods containing iron or when the body has problems absorbing iron. A low iron level in the body means that there is not enough iron available to make hemoglobin, which results in decreased production of red blood cells. This is a very common type of anemia, especially in infants and teenagers, who need lots of iron to fuel growing bodies. Also, 30-50% of American women are at risk for anemia because of blood loss during menstruation and inadequate amounts of iron in their diets to offset these monthly losses. Iron deficiency anemia is characterized by small red blood cells.

Pernicious anemia occurs when a person does not eat enough foods containing vitamin B12 or is unable to absorb B12 properly. To absorb vitamin B12, the lining of the stomach must produce hydrochloric acid and make a chemical that scientists call "intrinsic factor." If acid production is decreased or intrinsic factor is missing, the vitamin cannot be absorbed. This type of anemia usually affects adults between the ages of 50 and 60, but it is rare in African American and Asian people. People with a poor diet, bulimia, anorexia nervosa, diabetes, or thyroid disease, or who have had stomach surgery, stomach cancer, or a family history of pernicious anemia are prone to this problem. It usually develops gradually, so the symptoms are hard to detect.

Genetic causes

Sometimes people are born with diseases that diminish the body's ability to produce red blood cells. Thalassemia (thal-a-SEE-me-a) and sideroblastic (sid-er-o-BLAS-tik) anemia both occur because the bone marrow cannot produce hemoglobin normally.

Thalassemia is an inherited disorder in which the rate of hemoglobin production is too low. In this condition, the globin portion of hemoglobin is defective. This disorder is most common in people of Mediterranean, African, and Asian ancestry. Thalassemia is divided into two categories: major and minor. People born with thalassemia major have severe anemia during the first year of life that results in slow growth, abnormal bone development, and an enlarged liver and spleen. People with thalassemia minor often do not have any symptoms.

In sideroblastic anemia, the heme molecule of hemoglobin is not made correctly. This problem can be a genetic disorder, but it also can occur in people suffering from alcoholism, people exposed to toxins such as lead, or people who have acquired bone marrow disorders.

Aplastic anemia and bone marrow disorders

Aplastic anemia describes a category of anemias in which the hematopoietic (blood-forming) cells of the bone marrow are destroyed. In many cases, doctors do not know why these cells have been destroyed. In other cases, the blood-forming cells are destroyed by cancer of the bone marrow or by exposure to toxic chemicals, radiation, certain antibiotics, or other medications. A bone marrow transplant from an identical twin or from a relative with compatible cell types can be used to treat aplastic anemia, but it is often difficult to find a donor with the right cell type. Finding treatment for aplastic anemia is an active field of research.

Infection and other disorders

People who frequently are ill with infections are prone to anemia because the infection causes the production of red blood cells to slow down. Anemia is very common in people with AIDS because their immune systems do not function normally and they are prone to infections. People who have diseases of their kidneys often develop anemia because the kidneys no longer respond to decreases in red blood cells by producing enough erythropoietin.

 Third Category: Hemolytic Anemias

Hemolytic anemias are caused by the premature destruction of red blood cells. Erythrocytes can be destroyed too quickly or too early because of infection, because the hemoglobin produced is abnormal, because the spleen does not function properly, or because a person has been exposed to certain drugs or toxic chemicals. Red blood cells can have defects in the membrane that surrounds them, which leads to their destruction by macrophages. Hemolytic anemia also can be caused by problems with the immune system.

Sickle cell anemia and genetic causes

Sickle cell anemia is the most well-known type of hemolytic anemia. It is a genetic disease, meaning that a person inherits the genes for the condition from his or her parents. If the person received only one copy of the affected gene (from one parent), he or she is said to have the sickle cell trait. A person who received the gene from both parents will have sickle cell disease. This type of anemia occurs most frequently in people of African ancestry. In the United States, 0.3% of the African-American population (over 50,000 people) has this disorder. People with sickle cell disease frequently have severe anemia, episodes of pain, delayed growth, and increased infections. People with sickle cell trait usually have no symptoms of anemia and grow and develop normally.

In a person with sickle cell anemia, the hemoglobin is different from that in healthy erythrocytes and it causes the red blood cells to be shaped like crescents. Because of this shape, they cannot easily flow through the bloodstream and they are destroyed faster than the body can replace them.

Immune system fights germs and other foreign substances that enter the body.

Genes are the material in the body that helps determine physical and mental characteristics, such as whether a person has brown hair or blue eyes.

Autoimmune diseases

People with autoimmune diseases, such as rheumatoid arthritis, can develop hemolytic anemia. In autoimmune diseases, the body's immune system does not work correctly. In addition to destroying foreign cells, such as bacteria that cause infection, the abnormal immune system attacks and destroys its own cells, including erythrocytes. In some people, drugs that reduce the immune system's activity (immunosuppressives) are used to treat anemia.

How Do People Know If They Are Anemic?

People who have mild anemia often have no symptoms. For people with more severe anemia, how they feel depends on how old they are, how fast the anemia developed, and what other illnesses they might have. If the anemia develops rapidly, a person is more likely to be aware of symptoms. If it develops over a long period of time, even people with moder-ate anemia may have few obvious symptoms.

Like Carrie, people with moderate to severe anemia may feel tired, weak, dizzy, and short of breath, all because the cells of the body are not getting enough oxygen. This lack of oxygen can cause them to be irritable and lose interest in what is going on around them. Sometimes people with moderate to severe anemia look pale and waxy, and some people develop a yellow color to the skin (jaundice) because of excess destruction of their red blood cells. They can also experience headaches, loss of appetite, indigestion, a sore tongue, bleeding gums, insomnia (difficulty sleeping), a rapid heartbeat, fatigue, and poor concentration. Some women experience menstrual period irregularities.

Doctors as Detectives: Diagnosing Anemia

Dealing with anemia can be a complex process. Determining if a patient is anemic is easy, but finding the underlying cause can be more difficult.

To test for anemia, a doctor usually orders a complete blood count (CBC). A technician or nurse takes a small sample of blood. The blood is tested for the amount of hemoglobin it contains and the numbers and volume of the different types of blood cells. Some of the blood also is smeared onto a slide so that the size of the cells can be measured and the color and shape of the blood can be gauged.

Once anemia has been confirmed, the doctor has to become a detective. The doctor finds clues by examining the patient and by asking the patient and his or her family about their medical history. Here are some of the questions the doctor may ask:

What are your symptoms, when did they start, and how long have they lasted?
Do other people in your family have anemia?
What illnesses have you had recently?
What do you eat in your diet?
Have you recently bled a lot?
What drugs/medications have you taken recently?


The products in this pack all work together synergistically to help, assist, and manage appropriately, thereby restoring full health back.


These Products Have Been Certified Appropriately by both
Local and International Agencies




Take Advantage of this Special Offer Through Our Pay on Delivery Service by simply following through the instruction below:

Send the Following Information:
1. Your Full Name
2. Your Full House or Office Address
3. Your Choice Date Of Delivery
4. Phone Number of the Recipient
5. Your email address

Send as SMS To: 08035115292


PLEASE NOTE - As soon as your order is confirmed, you will receive an SMS acknowledgment from us. Your Package will be delivered to your doorstep through a courier service within 3 working days!


Payment should be made through Transfer or cash deposit on:

Bank Name: GTB
A/C Name: Oke Gbenga J
A/C Number: 0130904938

After payment, send your details to us through SMS with:

Send the Following Information:
1. Your Full Name (As written on payment slip)
2. Your Full House or Office Address
3. Your Payment method (transfer or Cash deposit)
4. Phone Number of the Recipient
5. Your email address

Send as SMS To: 08035115292

PLEASE NOTE - As soon as your order is confirmed, you will receive an SMS acknowledgment from us. Your Package will be delivered to your doorstep through a courier service within 3 working days!

My 100% No Nonsense, Iron Clad, Satisfaction Guarantee!

I am 100% confident that the Anemia Wellness Pack will work for you, and I say…go ahead and get it.

You see, I can make an Iron – Clad Guarantee like this because I know it will work for you. It has changed hundreds of lives, and I know it will DEFINITELY change yours! It’s as simple as that.

So place your order today and join thousands of other people worldwide that has been able to get their own testimonies using this product pack.

So what are you waiting for?

Don't delay. Be rest assured that we are going to work with you to get your desired outcome.
Beyond just purchasing this pack from us, we will keep giving you essential tips via email and text message that will also help you manage your health condition appropriately.

Go order for your Pack right away.

Take responsibility for your health.

Yours Sincerely,

Anemia Health Educator