UN Vitamin B complex 100tab

UN Vitamin B complex 100tab

Product Code: vitaminB
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• Sensitive to nerves and organs.

• Improve the performance of the body.

• Contributes to protein metabolism.

• Strengthening the immune system.

• Assist in the process of cell growth.

A B complex vitamin usually delivers eight of the B vitamins: B1 (thiamine), B2 (riboflavin), B3 (niacin), B5 (pantothenic acid), B6 (pyridoxine), B7 (biotin), B9 (folic acid), and B12 (cobalamin). Found naturally in meat, leafy greens, dairy, beans, peas, and whole or fortified grains, B complex vitamins help your body make energy from the food you eat and form red blood cells. 

Why Do People Take B Complex Vitamins?

- While most people who eat a varied diet get enough B vitamins from food, some people are at an increased risk of deficiency, particularly those who:

- Are over the age of 50

- Take prescription antacids

- Have celiac disease, Crohn's disease, gastritis, or other stomach or small intestine disorders

- Have had stomach or weight loss surgery

- Drink alcohol regularly

- Are vegetarian or vegan

Pregnant and breastfeeding women may need more vitamins B6, B12, and folic acid.

With a key role in converting food into fuel, proponents claim that B complex vitamins can help with a variety of conditions, ranging from anxiety and heart disease to premenstrual syndrome (PMS).

In addition, some people take a vitamin B complex to increase energy, enhance mood, improve memory, boost skin and hair health, and stimulate the immune system.

The Benefits of B Complex Vitamins

Each B vitamin is essential to certain bodily functions: 

B1 (Thiamine)

Vitamin B1 helps the body make new cells.

Food sources: Whole grain foods such as bread, breakfast cereals, rice, noodles, and flour, wheat germ, eggs, beans, and nuts.

B2 (Riboflavin)

This B vitamin is important for red blood cell production and fighting free radicals.

Food sources: Milk and dairy products, nuts, eggs, green leafy vegetables, lean meats, legumes, and milk.

B3 (Niacin)

Helps regulate the nervous and digestive systems and helps convert food into energy.

Food sources: Eggs, fish, nuts, dairy, lean meats, legumes, yeast

B5 (Pantothenic acid)

Breaks down fats and carbohydrates for energy and is responsible for the production of hormones.

Food sources: Avocados, broccoli, kale, whole grains, potatoes, eggs, legumes, meat (vitamin B5 is found in almost all foods)

B6 (Pyridoxine)

Helps the body turn food into energy. Vitamin B6 also helps the body fight infections.

Food sources: Potatoes, chickpeas, fruits (except citrus), chicken, fish, and organ meats.

B7 (Biotin)

Involved in the production of hormones.

Food sources: Wheat germ, whole grain foods, egg yolks, fish, milk, mushrooms, nuts, Swiss chard, chicken, and salmon. 

B9 (Folic acid)

This B vitamin helps cells make and maintain DNA and promotes the growth of red blood cells. It also helps to reduce the risk of birth defects.

Food sources: Beef liver, spinach, beans and legumes, asparagus. orange juice, broccoli, peanuts, avocado, dark leafy greens, salmon

B12 (Cobalamin)

Vitamin B12 helps regulate the nervous system and plays a role in red blood cell formation.

Food sources: Fish, beef, milk, yogurt, cheese, eggs, shellfish, beef liver, and clams.

If you're not getting enough B vitamins from your diet, taking B complex vitamins may be beneficial for some people. Deficiency in B vitamins can cause a number of symptoms, including tiredness, anemia, loss of appetite, depression, abdominal pain, muscle cramps, hair loss, and eczema.

Just be sure to consult your health care provider to find out whether a B complex supplement is right for you (and if so, the appropriate amount considering the total daily amount you are getting from food and supplements).

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