extract equivalent to fresh cell 37.5 mg
Thiamine (vitamin B1) is a water-soluble nutrient required for converting carbohydrates into energy.
Food sources include whole grains, beans, nuts, sunflower seeds, pork and beef.
Riboflavin (vitamijn B2) is a water-soluble vitamin involved in ATP production and the metabolism of many of the other B group vitamins. Food sources include almonds, mushrooms and wild rice.
Vitamin B2 supplements may change urine colour to bright yellow.This is harmless and temporary.
Also called niacin; nicotinamide (vitamin B3) is a water-soluble nutrient involved in energy production and carbohydrate metabolism.
Legumes, peanuts, wheat bran, and fish are all sources of vitamin B3.
Pantothenic acid (vitamin B5) is involved in the metabolism of fats and carbohydrates for energy production.
Vitamin B5 is found in sunflower seeds, peas, beans (except green beans), poultry and whole grains.
Pyridoxine hydrochloride (vitamin B6) is a water-soluble nutrient involved in the production of proteins, neurotransmitters and haemoglobin. Whole grains, legumes, bananas, seeds, nuts and potatoes are good sources of vitamin B6.
Cyanocobalamin (vitamin B12) is an essential water-soluble nutrient needed for protein and DNA synthesis, folate metabolism, and red blood cell production.
Food sources of vitamin B12 include egg yolk, fish, beef, milk and cheese.
Ascorbic acid (vitamin C) is a water-soluble antioxidant nutrient involved in many biological processes in the body. Vitamin C is found in a number of fruits and vegetables, great sources are capsicums, blackcurrants, oranges and strawberries.
Vitamin E is a fat-soluble nutrient that exists in 8 different isomers (forms) of vitamin E alpha-, beta-, gamma-, and delta-tocopherol; and alpha-, beta-, gamma-, and delta-tocotrienol. It's main action is as an antioxidant which is responsible for many of it's functions in the body. Vitamin E is found in cold-pressed vegetable oils, nuts and seeds.
Biotin is a water-soluble nutrient belonging to the B group vitamins. Food sources of biotin include cheese, cauliflower and eggs.
A water-soluble B group vitamin, folate is involved in the synthesis of DNA and RNA and the activation of vitamin B12 into it's active form.
Folic acid is found in fresh green leafy vegetables, broccoli, mushrooms, legumes, nuts and fortified cereals.
Inositol is a 'vitamin-like' substance related to the B group vitamins. It is a component of cell membranes and plays a role in transporting fats from the liver.
Magnesium is an essential nutrient that plays a role in over 300 enzymatic reactions in the body and plays a role in a large number of biological processes.
Magnesium containing foods include green leafy vegetables, nuts, cocoa and whole grains.
Iron is an essential mineral and an important component of proteins, such as haemoglobin, involved in oxygen transport and metabolism.
Iron containing foods include lean red meat, poultry, fish, oysters, dried fruit, legumes, beetroot, whole grains and tofu.
Zinc is an essential trace element that plays a role in every living cell in the body. There are also around 300 enzymes that need zinc for healthy function.
Zinc containing foods include meat, eggs, seafood- especially oysters, whole grains and seeds.
Iodine is an essential trace element and is an integral part of the thyroid hormone, thyroxine, required for normal growth and metabolism.
Foods containing iodine include seawater fish, shellfish, seaweeds and iodised salt.
Copper is a mineral involved in a number of functions in the body including haemoglobin production and the utilisation of glucose and iron.
Food sources of copper include oysters, other shellfish and legumes.
Chromium is an essential trace mineral needed for carbohydrate, lipid and protein metabolism.
Chromium is found in brewer's yeast, wholegrain breads and cereals, cheese, eggs, bananas, spinach and mushrooms.
Selenium is a trace element that acts a cofactor of antioxidant enzymes.
Selenium makes it's way into the food chain through incorporation into plants from soil, leading to a variation in the amount of selenium in human adults around the world depending on the selenium content of the soils and crops in different locations.
Selenium food sources include brewer's yeast, wheat germ, fish, seafood, Brazil nuts and garlic.
extract equivalent to dry fruit 4 g (4000 mg)
extract equiv. to dry root 2 g (2000 mg)
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