Foods Highest in
Potential Benefits: Supports energy production and healthy hair and skin and nails. May help promote healthy bone marrow, cell growth, nerve tissue, sweat glands and may help relieve muscle pain.
Helps the liver produce fats (lipids) and helps convert food into energy. Aids in exhaustion and preventing baldness. Sufficient quantities are needed for healthy skin.
Description: Biotin is a sulphur-
Biotin activates certain enzymes that aid in metabolism of carbon dioxide, and is involved in the metabolism of Vitamin B12, folic acid, pantothenic acid, B-
Essential in the formation of RNA and DNA. Biotin can be produced in the intestines from food, so a deficiency is rare.
Potential Side Effects: None known when taken as directed.
Potential Interaction: Antibiotics may lower biotin levels in the body.
General Usage: May be taken daily.
Food Sources: Alfalfa sprouts, almonds, banana, beans, bee pollen, barley, Brewer's yeast, cauliflower, cooked egg yolks, corn, fruits, meat, milk, nutritional yeast, nuts, okra, peanuts, poultry, brown rice, saltwater fish, seeds, soybeans, spirulina, strawberries, green vegetables, walnuts, wheat germ, wheatgrass, whole grains and fortified cereals.
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