"Vitamin B" actually refers to not one, but eight different B vitamins. The mixture of these vitamins is called B-complex. Vitamin B can be found in foods such as milk, cheese, eggs, liver, meat, fish, seafood, vegetables - spinach and cabbage, beets, avocados, potatoes or nuts.
Vitamin B is found in many foods, but factors such as age, pregnancy, poor diet, medication or excessive alcohol consumption can cause a deficiency of this essential vitamin. People over the age of 50, pregnant women, people with chronic illnesses, vegetarians and vegans should pay particular attention to increased intake of B vitamins. Symptoms of vitamin B deficiency include skin rashes and acne, cracks around the mouth, scaly skin, swollen tongue, fatigue, weakness, anemia, confusion, irritability or depression.
- they convert nutrients into energy
- maintain a healthy metabolism
- support nerve, liver, skin and eye health
- optimize fetal growth / development during pregnancy
B vitamins can also be found in fruits such as citruses, bananas or watermelon. Each vitamin B complex has a unique structure and performs its function in the human body. Vitamins B1, B2, B3 and biotin (B7) are involved in various aspects of energy production, vitamin B6 is essential for amino acid metabolism and vitamin B12 and folic acid facilitate the steps needed for cell division.
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