Also known as
Thiamine is an essential vitamin belonging to the B complex family. It cannot be synthesized by the body, so it must be derived from food, where it is found abundantly in meat, fish, and grain. Deficiencies of thiamine are rare, but do happen and can lead to a gradual deterioration of one's health. To prevent such issues, cereal grains are often reinforced with additional thiamine, while the vitamin is also commonly taken as a dietary supplement.
Thiamine is responsible for energy metabolism, and is linked to the immune system, insulin response, heart functioning, metabolism, aging, cerebral and mental function, eyesight, nausea, and athletic performance.
Recommended amount per dose is 10-50 mg per day for normal supplementation. 100-300 mg per day can be used for cases of severe deficiency. Do not consume without an accurate mg scale.
B vitamins assist with many of the processes the body uses to receive and make energy from the food it eats. The B vitamin family helps form red blood cells, protects our mitochondria, supports normal nervous system function, improves cardiovascular health, supports healthy hair and nails, and mediate normal growth and development.
Do not consume without knowing an accurate dosage. A milligram scale is highly recommended.
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