- Vitamin informations | Benefits of vitamin.

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Title: Vitamin informations | Benefits of vitamin.
Description:Vitamin informations | Benefits of vitamin. Vitamin informations Search Primary Menu Skip to content Benefits of Vitamin C Benefits of Vitamin D Benefits of Vitamin E Search for: vitamin e Vitamin E O is ranked 25408406 in the world (amongst the 40 million domains). A low-numbered rank means that this website gets lots of visitors. This site is relatively popular among users in the united states. It gets 50% of its traffic from the united states .This site is estimated to be worth $2,503. This site has a low Pagerank(0/10). It has 1 backlinks. has 43% seo score. Information

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Domain WebSite Title Benefits of vitamin | Vitamin informations Online Vitamin Database, Benefits of Vitamin A, Vitamin C, Vitamin D & more Vitamin b6 Benefits Vitamin K Benefits Vitamin B Complex Benefits What Are The Benefits of Vitamin B12 Vitamin Vitamin A Vitamin Vitamin Vitamin K2 Health Benefits - Vitamin K2 Health Benefits Vitamin B12 Benefits: Are You At Risk? Vitamin C Skin Benefits | Vitamin C Skin Care Products Vitamin D Supplements for Weight Loss - Vitamin D3 Benefits All about Vitamin D – Benefits, Food Sources of Vitamin D The B12 Report - Key Benefits of Sublingual Vitamin b12 All The Benefits of Niacin (Vitamin B?) for Your Health Vitamin B12 - Vitamin B12 Alexa Rank History Chart aleax Html To Plain Text

Vitamin informations | Benefits of vitamin. Vitamin informations Search Primary Menu Skip to content Benefits of Vitamin C Benefits of Vitamin D Benefits of Vitamin E Search for: vitamin e Vitamin E Overdose August 10, 2011 pierre Leave a comment Recently, many people have questioned whether or not taking high doses of vitamin E is dangerous. This is due to a 2004 much-publicized meta-analysis from Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions, which concluded that high doses of vitamin E (more than 400 IU a day) taken long term may slightly increase the overall risk of dying. Needless to say, the findings of this study was released November 10, 2004 on line in the Annals of Internal Medicine and appeared on the front page of USA Today and numerous other national media. Indeed, such news about the almighty nutrient had the public at large questioning its safety. For years vitamin E has been a star among nutrients that many Americans took to protect their health. However, according to the Council of Responsible Nutrition, they believe many of those headlines and the accompanying stories over-generalized the studies’ findings and were misleading. Click here to get all the details What About Vitamin E Overdose Side Effects? It is possible to consume too much vitamin E (very high doses) and experience side effects. Some side effects of a vitamin E overdose (high doses) include diarrhea, flatulence, bloating, weakness, headache, fatigue, and blurred vision. Other possible side effects may also occur because our bodies are all unique. We recommend that you speak with your physician about any side effects that seem unusual. Vitamin E Overdose_How Much is Too Much? First, the recommended dietary allowance (RDA) for vitamin E is quite low, 15 mg to 20 International Units (IU) per day. Many experts claim that vitamin E appears to be safe when consumed in amounts up to 1,000 IU. While the most commonly prescribed dosage of supplemental vitamin E for adults is approximately 300 to 800 IU per day, many researchers believe that 100 to 200 IU per day is sufficient and that any dosage in excess of this amount provides little additional value. Personally, we avoid taking high doses of any nutrient for optimal health, even vitamin E. There are simply too many factors to consider. For example, taking very high doses of vitamin E, meaning more than 2,000 IU a day can interfere with the body’s absorption of vitamin A. In short, we only take 100 IU’s a day in addition to what we get from food because we only use the natural form of vitamin E, which is considered to have a greater effect than the synthetic form. In addition, we take a vitamin E product that uses a broad spectrum Tocotrienol, which are members of the vitamin E family that significantly improves the potency of vitamin E. Vitamin E is a fat soluble vitamin and, as such, it’s important not to ingest high levels of it on a regular basis. Taking 100 IU’s a day in addition to what we get from food removes the risk of overdosing when using multiple products also containing small amounts of vitamin E. Lastly, according to the well-renowned tome titled Earl Mindell’s New Vitamin Bible written by Earl Mindell, R.PH., PH.D., with Hester Mundis who states: “Taking large doses of alpha-tocopherol depletes plasma levels of gamma-tocopherol, which has the ability to protect against nitrogen-based free radicals. (Nitrogen free radicals are involved in diseases such as cancer, Alzheimer’s disease, and heart disease.” In our opinion, it appears that it is healthier to take more than one natural form of vitamin E. Indeed, there are times that isolated vitamins are used for therapeutic reasons. However, this should be done only in consultation with your physician to avoid possible vitamin E overdose and other potential dangers. For more information on the health benefits of vitamin E and tips on how to select quality supplements, click here. Facts About Vitamin E. Vitamin E Overdose vitamin b Vitamin B12 Deficiency Symptoms August 10, 2011 pierre Leave a comment What is vitamin B12 deficiency? Vitamin B12 deficiency is a condition in which the body has inadequate stores of vitamin B12. This vitamin is essential for many aspects of health, including the production of red blood cells. Healthy numbers of red blood cells are critical for delivering oxygen and nutrients to the body’s cells and tissues. Vitamin B12 is a water-soluble vitamin that must be ingested daily and absorbed effectively by the digestive tract in order to maintain optimal health. Most people get enough vitamin B12 by eating a variety of foods. Those that naturally contain vitamin B12 include lean red meats, poultry, fish, brewer’s yeast, and dairy products, such as milk, cheese, and yogurt. Vitamin B12 is also added to some breakfast cereals, breads, and other fortified food products. Vitamin B12 deficiency is most common in people who have a disease or condition in which the body is unable to absorb vitamin B12 from ingested foods. It is also relatively common in older adults. One in 31 adults age 51 years and older has a vitamin B12 deficiency, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention . Less commonly, vitamin B12 deficiency results from an inadequate intake of foods that contain vitamin B12. Untreated vitamin B12 deficiency can lead to serious complications, such as anemia, nerve damage, and growth abnormalities. Seeking regular medical care and following your treatment plan can help reduce the risk of serious complications from vitamin B12 deficiency. What are the symptoms of vitamin B12 deficiency? The symptoms vary depending on the individual, the underlying cause, the severity of B12 deficiency, and other factors. In some cases, the symptoms of vitamin B12 deficiency can be vague, take years to develop, or may not be noticeable immediately. Some symptoms of vitamin B12 deficiency are due to a decreased production of red blood cells, which are necessary to carry vital oxygen to the body’s cells and tissues. Symptoms of vitamin B12 deficiency can affect the gastrointestinal tract, the nervous system, and the cardiovascular system. Symptoms of vitamin B12 deficiency include: Chest pain or heart palpitations Confusion, memory loss, or dementia Constipation Depression Developmental delays and failure to thrive Dizziness, trouble maintaining balance, and fainting Fatigue or weakness Numbness or coldness of hands and feet Pale skin or jaundice (yellowing of skin and eyes) Poor appetite Shortness of breath Sore mouth and tongue Weight loss What causes vitamin B12 deficiency? Vitamin B12 deficiency is most often caused by an inability of the body to properly digest and absorb vitamin B12. The inability to absorb vitamin B12 can be caused by diseases and conditions including: Atrophic gastritis (a condition in which the stomach lining is inflamed and becomes thin) Celiac disease (sensitivity to gluten from wheat and other grains, causing intestinal damage) Crohn’s disease (... Whois

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