Foods Highest in
Potential Benefits: Vitamin B12 helps in the remission of pernicious anaemia and is essential for normal development of red blood cells. Can be produced by the intestines. Helps support your nerve structure and aids in healthy bone marrow.
Promotes growth and plays a critical role in proper energy metabolism and in immune and nerve function. Aids in iron functioning and helps the placement of Vitamin A in the body tissues. Helps all cells function normally.
Necessary for the metabolism of fats, proteins and carbohydrates. Improves balance, memory and concentration. Maintains fertility and normal development and growth.
Description: This B-
A deficiency can result in pernicious anaemia, malabsorbtion and those with digestive disorders. Deficiency symptoms may include eye disorders, abnormal gait, memory loss, and hallucinations.
May be synthesized by intestinal bacteria. Vitamin B12 is available only from animal sources which is why vegetarians typically have a B12 deficiency.
Potential Side Effects: None known when taken as directed.
Potential Interaction: None known.
General Usage: May be taken daily
Food Sources: Alfalfa, beans, bee pollen, beef, blue cheese, cheese, clams, comfrey, dairy products, dulse, eggs, flounder, garlic, greens, herring, kelp, kidney, lentil sprouts, liver, mackerel, milk, nutritional yeast, nuts, sardines, seafood, seeds, snapper, soybeans, spirulina, all kinds of sprouts, tofu, wheat germ, wheatgrass, white oak bark and swiss cheese.
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