Vitamin B

Vitamin B1 (thiamin)
Vitamin B2 (riboflavin)
Vitamin B3 (niacin or niacinamide)
Vitamin B4 (choline)[1]
Vitamin B5 (pantothenic acid)
Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine, pyridoxal, or pyridoxamine, or pyridoxine hydrochloride)
Vitamin B7 (biotin)
Vitamin B8 (inositol)[2]
Vitamin B9 (folate)
Vitamin B10: para-aminobenzoic acid (pABA or PABA)
Vitamin B11: pteryl-hepta-glutamic acid—chick growth factor
Vitamin B12 (various cobalamins; commonly cyanocobalamin in vitamin supplements)
Vitamin B13: orotic acid.
Vitamin B14: cell proliferant, anti-anemia, rat growth factor, and antitumor pterin phosphate
Vitamin B15: pangamic acid
Vitamin B16: dimethylglycine (DMG)
Vitamin B17: nitrilosides, amygdalin or Laetrile.
Vitamin Bf: carnitine.
Vitamin Bm: myo-inositol, also called “mouse antialopaecia factor”.
Vitamin B20: L-carnitine.
Vitamin Bp: “antiperosis factor”, which prevents perosis, a leg disorder, in chicks; can be replaced by choline and manganese salts.
Vitamin BT: carnitine.
Vitamin Bv: a type of B6 other than pyridoxine.
Vitamin BW: a type of biotin other than d-biotin.
Vitamin Bx: an alternative name for both pABA (see vitamin B10)

B vitamin sources:-

B vitamins are found in whole unprocessed foods. Processed carbohydrates such as sugar and white flour tend to have lower B vitamin than their unprocessed counterparts. For this reason, it is required by law in many countries (including the United States) that the B vitamins thiamine, riboflavin, niacin, and folic acid be added back to white flour after processing. This is sometimes called "Enriched Flour" on food labels. B vitamins are particularly concentrated in meat such as turkey, tuna and liver. Good sources for B vitamins include potatoes, bananas, lentils, chili peppers, tempeh, beans, nutritional yeast, brewer's yeast, molasses, and whole grains.

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