Vitamin B6 is involved in central metabolic processes, for example in the conversion and incorporation of proteins and in the formation and protection of nerve connections. It also supports the immune system. The body cannot produce the water-soluble vitamin B6 itself, which is why it must be supplied through the diet.
Vitamin B6 performs many important functions in the human body because it is an elementary component of several enzymes. The corresponding coenzymes PLP (pyridoxal phosphate) and PMP (pyridoxamine phosphate) are involved in almost 100 metabolic processes and are formed from B6.
Vitamin B6, for example, plays an important role in amino acid metabolism, in which the body’s own substances are produced from the building blocks of proteins. PLP also helps in the production of numerous messenger substances of the nervous system (neurotransmitters) such as serotonin, dopamine or the allergy messenger histamine. But it is also involved in blood formation, especially the production of hemoglobin (the pigment of red blood cells).
PLP (and thus vitamin B6) is also involved in fat metabolism and the regulation of the immune system. The vitamin is also said to be effective in the treatment of complaints such as morning sickness, premenstrual syndrome (PMS) and carpal tunnel syndrome.
The chip contains frequencies and information that are intended to support the absorption, utilization and effectiveness of vitamin B6.