Vitamin B12 is a water-soluble vitamin that has a key role in the normal functioning of the brain and nervous system. Specifically it is vital to the synthesis of myelin, and the formation of red blood cells.
Vitamin B12 makes up on of the B vitamins.
There is a form of Vitamin B12 which is Methylcobalamin. Physically it resembles the other forms of vitamin B12 occurring as dark red crystals.
This is the best form of Vitamin B12 and is the type found in Adderexin.
Let's discover more about how Vitamin B12 works in the brain:
Vitamin B12 is a co-substrate of various cell reactions involved in methylation synthesis of nucleic acid and neurotransmitters. Synthesis of the trimonoamine neurotransmitters can enhance the effects of a traditional antidepressant.
The active metabolite of vitamin B12 is required for the methylation of homocysteine in the production of methionine, which is involved in a number of biochemical processes including the monoamine neurotransmitters metabolism. Thus, a deficiency in vitamin B12 may impact the production and function of those neurotransmitters.
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