B Complex Without B6 and B9 (60 capsules)

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Our specially made "B minus" formula is ideal for those who wish to avoid supplemental B6 and B9. With no added fillers such as magnesium stearate or cellulose, you can be assured you are doing the best thing for your health.


Each serving (1 vegetable capsule) contains:

100 mg Vitamin C (as Ascorbic Acid)
50 mg of Thiamine (as Thiamine Hydrocloride and Thiamine Pyrophosphate)
50 mg of Riboflavin (as 5'-Phosphate)
100 mg of Niacin (as Niacinamide)
40 mg of Pantothenic Acid (as D-Calcium Pantothenate)
210 mcg of Biotin (as D-biotin)
800 mcg of Vitamin B12 (as Methylcobalamin)
60 mg of Choline (as Choline Bitartrate)
35 mg of Inositol
25 mg of Coenzyme Q10





Why no B6 or B9? Both of these are nerve toxins and easy to overdo. Yes, all forms of these nutrients contribute to toxic load. Unfortunately in the US, our food is mandated to be supplemented with folic acid (a bad form) so adding folate or methlyfolate on top of that usually tops the safe limit of 300 mcg. (Most B supplements will have 400 mcg.) Some is good, more is not better, and these are easy to get in your diet. B9 also lowers B12, which is something lots of people need more of instead of less.  

Symptoms of nerve damage can range from the pins and needles in limbs, numbness around the mouth, unvoluntary muscle movements, heightened sensitivity to sense stimuli, difficulty thinking, brain fog, depression, fatigue, lack of ability to focus the eyes, lack of ability to digest food, muscle weakness, loss of sensation of body part positioning, stomach pains, heartburn, loss of sexual functioning, and on and on.

Keeping your B6 under 10 mg per day is prudent, and the bottom range of where problems happen. 10mg-200mg is what's been reported as issues thus far. Keeping your B9, or folate, to 300 mcg or less across all food and supplement sources is safe. 

Here's a thorough breakdown including studies of the issues with B9.