Pyridoxin, pyridoxal, pyridoxamine 2106909801
Contained in many foods. It is especially abundant in cereal sprouts, walnuts and hazelnuts , in spinach, potatoes and sweet potatoes, carrots, cauliflower and white cabbage, tomatoes, strawberries, cherries, oranges and lemons, avocado. It is also found in meat and dairy products, fish, eggs, cereals and legumes. Vitamin B 6 is synthesized in the body by the intestinal microflora.
Most of all contains vitamin B6, as well as other B vitamins, in yeast, liver, sprouted wheat, bran and unrefined grains. There is a lot of it in potatoes (220 - 230mkg / 100g), molasses, bananas, pork, raw egg yolk, cabbage, carrots and dry beans (550mkg / 100g).
Pyridoxine plays an important role not only in protein metabolism, but also in fat and carbohydrate metabolism. Pyridoxine is of no less importance in the release of carbohydrates accumulated in the muscles and liver into the blood. This process is very important for the uniform supply of glucose to billions of nerve cells. It contains about half of all vitamin B6 available in the body.
- improves the absorption of unsaturated fatty acids.
- Together with calcium, it contributes to the normal functioning of muscles and the heart and their effective relaxation. It has been established that with a lack of vitamin B6, inflammation of the middle ear can occur.
- plays an important role in ensuring the metabolism of amino acids from which proteins are built. This is where the cause of many of our illnesses lies.
- relieves conditions during PMS, pregnancy and menopause
- plays an important role in maintaining the balance of sex hormones and prevents some forms of cancer
- used as a stimulant in metabolism.
Consumption rate .
Daily adult dose 1.5–3 mg.
|Day's dose||1,5-3 mgs.|