Vitamin B7 (Biotin) It is a vitamin of group B, is water soluble.
In almost all products, biotin can be found, however, these are very small doses. The greatest amount of vitamin B7 is found in eggs, mushrooms, spinach, tomatoes, peanuts, legumes, yeast, cauliflower, kidneys and liver.
The microflora of the human intestine itself is capable of synthesizing vitamin B7, but for this it must be completely healthy. Therefore, the consumption of food and special additives that normalize microflora can indirectly affect the production of biotin.
The role of vitamin B7 in the body
- Provides healthy skin, prevents dryness and peeling
- Prevents brittle hair and nails
- Diabetes Benefits
- Normalizes the work of the stomach and intestines
- Normalizes "bad" blood cholesterol
- Actively involved in many processes. metabolism in the body
- Important for tendon health
- Sources of Vitamin B7
Indications for use
- Peeling and dry skin
- Hair problems
- Used for central nervous system disorders
- With severe drowsiness
The upper norm of consumption for this vitamin has not been established, while it is believed that for an adult, the optimal dose is 50 micrograms per day, for children from 10 micrograms, gradually reaching the adult dose as they grow older. The body is not able to accumulate biotin, and the use of alcohol and some medicines reduces its concentration in the body.
- Depression and drowsiness
- Nausea and loss of appetite
- Growth slowdown
- Deteriorating hair health
- Muscle weakness and soreness
- Lesions of the legs and arms
- Dry skin and its unhealthy appearance