What are Vitamins? 
Vitamins are organic molecules that our body needs and gets from our diet. There are thirteen needed by humans and those are separated into two groups: Water-solubles and fat-solubles. 
What Are the Differences Between Water- and Fat-Soluble Vitamins? 
The major difference between the two is where your body stores them and what it does when you consume too much. If your body has too much of a water-soluble vitamin it will get rid of it easily through urinating. Fat-soluble vitamins, on the other hand, are deposited into body fat. This makes getting rid of too much difficult and can result in toxic levels. 
Meet the Water-Soluble Vitamins
B1: 
peanuts, whole grains, legume
Symptoms of deficiency: tingling, reduced heart function, poor coordination
B2
meats, dairy, grains, veggies
Symptoms of deficiency: cracks in skin, often around the mouth
B3
grains, meats, nuts
Symptoms of deficiency: confusion, delusions, skin and digestive problems
B5
whole grains, fruits, dairy, veggies, meats
Symptoms of deficiency: Tired, tingling, numbness
B6
whole grains, veggies, meats
Symptoms of deficiency: anemia, muscular twitching, iritability, convulsions
B7
veggies, meats, legumes
Symptoms of deficiency: skin, neural, musculature problems
B9
oranges, nuts, whole grains, green veggies, legumes
Symptoms of deficiency: anemia
B12
dairy, eggs, meats
Symptoms of deficiency: numbness, loss of balance, anemia
C
broccoli, tomatoes, citrus
Symptoms of deficiency: scurvy (teeth and skin deterioration), problems with wound healing
Meet the Fat-Soluble Vitamins
A
dairy, orange and dark green veggies and fruits
Symptoms of deficiency: blindness, immunity problems, skin problems
D
eggs, dairy
Symptoms of deficiency: bone problems
E
seeds, nuts, vegetable oils
Symptoms of deficiency: nervous system problems
K
teas, green vegetables
Symptoms of deficiency: Blood clotting problems
INFO SOURCE

What are Vitamins? 

Vitamins are organic molecules that our body needs and gets from our diet. There are thirteen needed by humans and those are separated into two groups: Water-solubles and fat-solubles

What Are the Differences Between Water- and Fat-Soluble Vitamins? 

The major difference between the two is where your body stores them and what it does when you consume too much. If your body has too much of a water-soluble vitamin it will get rid of it easily through urinating. Fat-soluble vitamins, on the other hand, are deposited into body fat. This makes getting rid of too much difficult and can result in toxic levels. 

Meet the Water-Soluble Vitamins

B1: 

  • peanuts, whole grains, legume
  • Symptoms of deficiency: tingling, reduced heart function, poor coordination

B2

  • meats, dairy, grains, veggies
  • Symptoms of deficiency: cracks in skin, often around the mouth

B3

  • grains, meats, nuts
  • Symptoms of deficiency: confusion, delusions, skin and digestive problems

B5

  • whole grains, fruits, dairy, veggies, meats
  • Symptoms of deficiency: Tired, tingling, numbness

B6

  • whole grains, veggies, meats
  • Symptoms of deficiency: anemia, muscular twitching, iritability, convulsions

B7

  • veggies, meats, legumes
  • Symptoms of deficiency: skin, neural, musculature problems

B9

  • oranges, nuts, whole grains, green veggies, legumes
  • Symptoms of deficiency: anemia

B12

  • dairy, eggs, meats
  • Symptoms of deficiency: numbness, loss of balance, anemia

C

  • broccoli, tomatoes, citrus
  • Symptoms of deficiency: scurvy (teeth and skin deterioration), problems with wound healing

Meet the Fat-Soluble Vitamins

A

  • dairy, orange and dark green veggies and fruits
  • Symptoms of deficiency: blindness, immunity problems, skin problems

D

  • eggs, dairy
  • Symptoms of deficiency: bone problems

E

  • seeds, nuts, vegetable oils
  • Symptoms of deficiency: nervous system problems

K

  • teas, green vegetables
  • Symptoms of deficiency: Blood clotting problems

INFO SOURCE