Thread: Whats up with the Vitamin B-6
12-03-2005, 08:14 PM #1
Whats up with the Vitamin B-6
I've decided to try Novide cycle 1-1 and have all the gear and more clomid and nolva from AR just to be on the safe side. Can anyone shed some light on the daily B-6 stuff. I took B-12 pills in high school and they made me angry and pissed off. I noted quickly the correlation between B-12 and my mood. Also, y'all think Novice 1-1 is cool/good/safe. I;ll be under DR supervision and can get 2 hours of lifting in tues/thurs/sat and will be practicing Jits another 9 hours/ week. Real question: WHy B-6?
I currently take a multi/glutamine/fish oil 10mg ed/ 2000mg C. amd Q10 enzyme.
12-03-2005, 08:24 PM #2
Funny all B-12 did for me is give me more energy. If B-12 changes your mood from good to bad, I give a second thought about ever doing gear.
Wait B-6 is only half of B-12. Do it... Get a grip on yourself
12-03-2005, 08:31 PM #3Originally Posted by tough old man
12-03-2005, 08:44 PM #4
B6 is used to keep prolactin from getting out of control and causing lactation. This could happen if the user is running deca , tren , fina.......... There are other products that will need a script that are either ran durring (dostinex) the cycle or if a probem occurs (bromo).
Letro can also help in theory....... because of it's ability to stop estrogen up to 98%. Without estrogen there's not a way for prolatin levels to rise.
12-03-2005, 09:08 PM #5
This is from the Gov't. Office of Dietary Supplements
"Vitamin B6 is a water-soluble vitamin that exists in three major chemical forms: pyridoxine, pyridoxal, and pyridoxamine. It performs a wide variety of functions in your body and is essential for your good health. For example, vitamin B6 is needed for more than 100 enzymes involved in protein metabolism. It is also essential for red blood cell metabolism. The nervous and immune systems need vitamin B6 to function efficiently, and it is also needed for the conversion of tryptophan (an amino acid) to niacin (a vitamin)."
Food Sources of Vitamin B6 & per serving % DV*
Ready-to-eat cereal, 100% fortified, ¾ c 100
Potato, Baked, flesh and skin, 1 medium 35
Banana, raw, 1 medium 34
Garbanzo beans, canned, ½ c 30
Chicken breast, meat only, cooked, ½ breast 25
Ready-to-eat cereal, 25% fortified, ¾ c 25
Oatmeal, instant, fortified, 1 packet 20
Pork loin, lean only, cooked, 3 oz 20
Roast beef, eye of round, lean only, cooked, 3 oz 15
Trout, rainbow, cooked, 3 oz 15
Sunflower seeds, kernels, dry roasted, 1 oz 10
Spinach, frozen, cooked, ½ c 8
Tomato juice, canned, 6 oz 10
Avocado, raw, sliced, ½ cup 10
Salmon, Sockeye, cooked, 3 oz 10
Tuna, canned in water, drained solids, 3 oz 10
Wheat bran, crude or unprocessed, ¼ c 10
Peanut butter, smooth, 2 Tbs. 8
Walnuts, English/Persian, 1 oz 8
Soybeans, green, boiled, drained, ½ c 2
Lima beans, frozen, cooked, drained, ½ c 6
12-04-2005, 01:46 AM #6Originally Posted by Grappler13
However do NOT take more than 200 mg of B-6 each day. This is the only B series vitamin that you can overdose on.
If you take too much B-6 long-term you can damage the nerves in your hands and feet as well as your sence of balance. If B-6 makes your hands numb then you are taking too much. This is the first sign of overdose. Lower the dosage.
B-6 is water soluble so it's best to spread out the dosage to be effective. Split the 200 mg into 4 separate 50 mg doses and take these 50 mg doses spread through out the day.
12-04-2005, 09:14 AM #7
Appreciate the info.
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