Vitamins & Minerals

Vitamins & Minerals
Get informed about what antioxidants are in different colors.

The essential vitamins and minerals share a delicate dance in the body. For many body processes to function optimally, you must have the right balance of nutrients. Many nutrients work synergistically, so a deficiency in one might appear as or exacerbate a deficiency in another and vice versa.

 

Other nutrients are antagonists, so care must be taken when supplementing with one so it does not negatively impact the absorption, uptake, or metabolism of the other. For some nutrient pairs, the balance is delicate, with the pairs in certain situations enhancing the work of the other, and in other situations, they antagonize one another.

 

The following is an overview of the relationships and interactions between the essential nutrients. As you will see, some vitamins and minerals have a relationship with several other essential nutrients, while some have few if any known synergistic or antagonistic interactions.

 

 

 

VITAMINS

Vitamin A

Synergistic Nutrients:

Vitamin E

Vitamin E enhances vitamin A intestinal absorption at medium to high concentrations, up to 40 percent.

Vitamin A and E together lead to increased antioxidant capabilities, protect against some forms of cancer, and support a healthier gut.

They work synergistically to prevent or support obesity, metabolic syndrome, inflammation, immune response, brain health, hearing loss.

Iodine

Retinoic acid is involved in iodine uptake.

Severe vitamin A deficiency decreases the uptake of iodine and impacts thyroid metabolism.

Iodine deficiency and vitamin A deficiency lead to a more severe case of primary hypothyroidism compared to iodine deficiency alone.

Iron

Iron is required for converting beta-carotene into retinol.

Vitamin A increases iron absorption, especially non-hem iron.

Iron increases the bioavailability of pro-vitamin A carotenoids, including alpha-carotene, beta-carotene, and beta-kryptoxanthin.

Supplementing with vitamin A might help reverse iron deficiency anemia in children, and vitamin A deficiency might contribute to anemia.

Remember we usually do not have iron deficiency we have absorption problems and for that reason, the best solution is liquid chlorophyll as it contains alfalfa in liquid form.

Zinc

Zinc is required for vitamin A transport.

Supplementing with vitamin A and zinc in children led to a reduced risk of infection and increased linear growth.

Zinc along with vitamin A helps maintain eye health.

Antagonistic Nutrients:

Vitamin E

High levels of beta carotene might decrease serum levels of vitamin E.

Vitamin K

Vitamin A toxicity inhibits the synthesis of vitamin K2 by intestinal bacteria and interferes with the hepatic actions of vitamin K.

Vitamin A interferes with the absorption of vitamin K.

 

 

 

Vitamin B1 (Thiamin)

Synergistic Nutrients

 Magnesium

Magnesium is required to convert thiamin to its biologically active form and is also required for certain thiamin-dependent enzymes.

Overcoming thiamin deficiency might not occur if magnesium deficiency is not co-treated.

Antagonistic Nutrients

Vitamin B6

Vitamin B6 can inhibit the biosynthesis of thiamine.

 

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Vitamin B2 (Riboflavin)

Antagonistic Nutrients:

Calcium

Calcium might form a chelate with riboflavin, decreasing riboflavin absorption.

Calcium needs magnesium to absorb to get the best suitable form of vitamin for you to consult psychokinesiology and muscle test

 

 

 

Vitamin B3 (Niacin)

Synergistic Nutrients:

Zinc

Supplementing with nicotinic acid might provide a dose-dependent improvement in hepatic zinc levels and better antioxidant markers, including less lipid peroxidation, reduced glutathione levels.

Vitamin B5 (Pantothenic Acid)

Antagonistic Nutrients:

 Copper

Copper deficiency increases vitamin B5 requirements.

 

 

 

 

 Vitamin B6 (Pyridoxine)

Synergistic Nutrients:

  Magnesium

Magnesium enhances the uptake of vitamin B6 and vice versa.

Co-supplementing with vitamin B6 and magnesium helps with PMS symptoms and possibly autism.

Antagonistic Nutrients:

  Vitamin B1

Vitamin B6 can inhibit the biosynthesis of thiamine.

Vitamin B9

Vitamin B6 increases folate requirements and possibly vice versa.

Along with vitamin B12, co-supplementation with vitamins B9 and B6 improves homocysteine levels, of which high levels have been linked to cardiovascular disease, thrombin generation, and neurodegeneration.

Zinc

High levels of vitamin B6 might increase the need for zinc.

Chronic and acute vitamin B6 deficiency increases intestinal uptake of zinc but serum zinc levels decrease, demonstrating an impairment in zinc utilization.

 

 

 

Vitamin B9 (Folate)

Antagonistic Nutrients

 Vitamin B6

Vitamin B6 increases folate requirements and possibly vice versa.

Vitamin B12

Supplementing with B9 increases the need for B12 and vice versa because both play key roles in the methylation cycle.

Deficiency or insufficiency can increase homocysteine levels, which are connected to a higher risk of dementia, Alzheimer’s disease, and cardiovascular disease.

Deficiency can also cause megaloblastic anemia.

Also, good bacteria is important to b 12 absorption.

Zinc

Supplementation with folic acid, especially in a state of zinc deficiency, might reduce the absorption of zinc through forming a chelate, but there are mixed results.

Vitamin B12 (Cobalamin)

Antagonistic Nutrients

 Vitamin C

In an aqueous solution, vitamin C might degrade B12 especially when B1 and copper are also present.

Vitamin B9

Supplementing with B9 increases the need for B12 and vice versa because both play key roles in the methylation cycle.

Deficiency or insufficiency can increase homocysteine levels, which are connected to a higher risk of dementia, Alzheimer’s disease, and cardiovascular disease.

Deficiency can also cause megaloblastic anemia.

 

 

 

Vitamin C from the natural source of berries

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Synergistic Nutrients

 Vitamin E

Vitamins C and E work synergistically for antioxidant defense, with vitamin C regenerating vitamin E.

Works in synergy, so large supplementation of one needs a large supplement of other.

Copper

Post-absorptive, vitamin C can stimulate the uptake and metabolism of copper.

Vitamin C deficiency could lead to symptoms of copper deficiency.

Cobber prevents zinc absorption so do not overdose. always to get the best results test by muscle testing.

Iron

Increases absorption of non-hem iron, even in the presence of inhibitory substances; vitamin C also regulates uptake and metabolism of iron.

Selenium

A diet high in vitamin C led to an increased percent of absorption of sodium selenite and retention of the absorbed selenium.

 

Antagonistic Nutrients

Vitamin B12

In an aqueous solution, vitamin C might degrade B12, especially with B1 and copper also present.

Copper

High levels of vitamin C inhibit the absorption of copper, possibly through increasing iron absorption, which is a copper antagonist.

So if you have copper overdose use, Zink

Iron

Excess vitamin C could increase iron overload risk.

Selenium

Converts sodium selenite to elemental selenium which inhibits absorption but only when supplements are taken on an empty stomach.

 

 

 

 

Vitamin D

Synergistic Nutrients

 Vitamin K

Optimal levels of vitamin K prevents some of the problems of excess vitamin D and lead to better outcomes.

Sufficient levels of vitamins D and K lead to a reduced risk of hip fractures and an increase in BMD and other markers of bone health.

Sufficient vitamin K and D also improve insulin levels and blood pressure while reducing the risk of atherosclerosis.

Calcium

Vitamin D increases calcium absorption.

Along with vitamin K, supplementing with calcium and vitamin D leads to the improved bone, heart, and metabolic health.

Calcium and vitamin D also work synergistically for skeletal muscle function.

Co-supplementation of vitamin D and calcium led to an improved response to children with rickets.

Magnesium

Supplementing with vitamin D improves serum levels of magnesium especially in obese individuals.

Magnesium is a cofactor for the biosynthesis, transport, and activation of vitamin D.

Supplementing with magnesium improves vitamin D levels.

Deficiency in both vitamin D and magnesium increase the risk for cardiovascular disease, diabetes, metabolic disease, and skeletal disorders.

Selenium

Supplementing with vitamin D improves serum levels of selenium.

Antagonistic Nutrients

 Vitamin A

High levels of vitamin A decrease vitamin D uptake by 30 percent.

Vitamin E

Medium and high levels of vitamin E significantly reduce vitamin D uptake by 15 percent and 17 percent respectively.

 

 

 

 

Vitamin E

Synergistic Nutrients

 Vitamin A

Vitamin E enhances vitamin A intestinal absorption at medium to high concentrations, up to 40 percent.

Vitamin A and E together lead to increased antioxidant capabilities, protect against some forms of cancer, and support a healthier gut.

They work synergistically to prevent or support obesity, metabolic syndrome, inflammation, immune response, brain health, hearing loss.

Vitamin C

Vitamins C and E work synergistically as antioxidant defense, with vitamin C regenerating vitamin E.

Because they work synergistically, large supplementation of one needs large supplementation of other.

Selenium

Selenium deficiency aggravates the effects of deficiency of vitamin E and vitamin E can prevent selenium toxicity.

Together they induce apoptosis.

Combined selenium and vitamin E deficiency have a great impact that the deficiency of one of the nutrients.

The synergy of vitamin E and selenium might help with cancer prevention through stimulating apoptosis in abnormal cells; selenium and vitamin E work synergistically to help mitigate iron excess.

Zinc

Some effects of zinc deficiency were helped by vitamin E supplementation.

Antagonistic Nutrients

Vitamin A

Vitamin A reduces vitamin E intestinal uptake in a dose-dependent manner.

High levels of beta carotene might decrease serum levels of vitamin E.

Vitamin D

Vitamin D reduces vitamin E intestinal uptake in a dose-dependent manner.

Vitamin K

Metabolites can inhibit vitamin K activity, so care is needed when supplementing with high doses.

Also, large doses of vitamin K inhibit intestinal absorption of vitamin E.

Iron

Iron interferes with the absorption of vitamin E.

Vitamin E deficiency exacerbates iron excess but supplemental vitamin E prevented it.

It is best to take the supplements at separate times.

 

 

 

 

Vitamin K

Synergistic Nutrients:

 Vitamin D

Optimal levels of vitamin K prevents some of the problems of excess vitamin D and lead to better outcomes.

Sufficient levels of vitamins D and K lead to a reduced risk of hip fractures and an increase in BMD and other markers of bone health.

It also improves insulin levels, blood pressure, and reduces the risk of atherosclerosis.

Calcium

Along with vitamin D, vitamin K and calcium help to improve bone and heart health.

 

 Antagonistic Nutrients

Vitamin A

Vitamin A toxicity inhibits the synthesis of vitamin K2 by intestinal bacteria and interferes with the hepatic actions of vitamin K.

Vitamin A inhibits intestinal absorption of vitamin K.

Vitamin D

Inhibits intestinal absorption of vitamin K.

Vitamin E

Metabolites can inhibit vitamin K activity, so care is needed when taking large doses.

Vitamin E can also inhibit the intestinal absorption of vitamin K.

 

 

 

 

MACROMINERALS 

 Calcium

Synergistic Nutrients

Vitamin D

Vitamin D increases calcium absorption.

Along with vitamin K, supplementing with calcium and vitamin D leads to the improved bone, heart, and metabolic health.

Calcium and vitamin D also work synergistically for skeletal muscle function.

Co-supplementation of vitamin D and calcium led to an improved response to children with rickets.

Potassium

Potassium enhances calcium reabsorption.

Potassium excretion is positively related to bone mineral density.

Antagonistic Nutrients

Iron

High levels of calcium decrease absorption of non-hem iron in the short term but might not have a long-term impact on iron levels; this can be mitigated by vitamin C.

Supplementing with calcium and iron greatly reduced serum levels of zinc.

Magnesium

High levels of calcium decrease tissue levels of magnesium and exacerbate deficiency and decrease magnesium absorption.

Magnesium supplementation can decrease calcium absorption, especially in those with renal stone disease.

Manganese

Manganese and calcium compete for absorption and display similar properties.

Phosphorus

High levels of calcium supplements decrease phosphorus absorption.

The ideal ratio of phosphorus to calcium is 1:1. Higher levels of phosphorus to calcium ratio were shown to hurt bone health in pigs and humans.

Sodium

Excess sodium enhances calcium excretion.

High sodium increases bone turnover and reduces BMD.

Zinc

High levels of calcium supplements decrease zinc absorption and zinc balance.

High levels of zinc might impact calcium absorption.

Zinc deficiency reduces serum calcium levels and calcium entry into cells, and it increases PTH levels.

Supplementing with calcium and iron greatly reduced serum levels of zinc.

 

 

 

 

 

Magnesium

Synergistic Nutrients

 Vitamin B1

Magnesium is required to convert thiamine to its biologically active form and is also required for certain thiamine-dependent enzymes.

Overcoming thiamine deficiency might not occur if magnesium deficiency is not co-treated.

Vitamin B6

Magnesium enhances the uptake of vitamin B6 and vice versa.

Co-supplementing with vitamin B6 and magnesium helps with PMS symptoms and possibly autism.

Vitamin D

Supplementing with vitamin D improves serum levels of magnesium especially in obese individuals.

Magnesium is a cofactor for the biosynthesis, transport, and activation of vitamin D.

Supplementing with magnesium improves vitamin D levels.

Deficiency in both vitamin D and magnesium increase the risk for cardiovascular disease, diabetes, metabolic disease, and skeletal disorders.

Potassium

Magnesium is required for potassium uptake in cells.

A combination of magnesium, calcium, and potassium reduces the risk of stroke.

Antagonistic Nutrients

Calcium

High levels of calcium decrease tissue levels of magnesium and exacerbate deficiency and decrease magnesium absorption.

Magnesium supplementation can decrease calcium absorption, especially in those with renal stone disease.

Zinc

Supplements of high levels (142 mg/day) of zinc might reduce magnesium absorption.

Phosphorus

Along with calcium, phosphorus can reduce the absorption of magnesium in the intestines.

 

 

 

 

 

Phosphorus

Antagonistic Nutrients

Calcium

High levels of calcium supplements decrease phosphorus absorption.

The ideal ratio of phosphorus to calcium is 1:1; higher levels of the phosphorus to calcium ratio were shown to hurt bone health in pigs and humans.

Magnesium

Along with calcium, phosphorus can reduce the absorption of magnesium in the intestines.

 

 

 

 

 

Potassium

Synergistic Nutrients

Calcium

Potassium enhances calcium reabsorption.

Potassium excretion is positively related to bone mineral density.

Magnesium

Magnesium is required for potassium uptake in cells.

A combination of magnesium, calcium, and potassium reduces the risk of stroke.

Sodium

Potassium/Sodium balance is required for optimal health, especially for reduced blood pressure and heart health.

The right potassium to sodium balance increases bone health by decreasing excess excretion of calcium due to high levels of sodium.

It also decreases obesity load and improves net dietary acid load.

 

 

 

 

Sodium

Synergistic Nutrients

 Potassium

Potassium/Sodium balance is required for optimal health, especially for reduced blood pressure and heart health.

The right potassium to sodium balance increases bone health by decreasing excess excretion of calcium due to high levels of sodium.

It also decreases obesity load and improves net dietary acid load.

 Antagonistic Nutrients

 Calcium

Excess sodium enhances calcium excretion.

High sodium increases bone turnover and reduces bone mineral density.

 

 

 

 

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Copper

Synergistic Nutrients

 Vitamin C

Post-absorptive, vitamin C can stimulate the uptake and metabolism of copper.

Vitamin C deficiency could lead to symptoms of copper deficiency.

Antagonistic Nutrients

Vitamin C

High levels of vitamin C inhibit the absorption of copper, possibly through increasing iron absorption, which is a copper antagonist.

Iron

Copper and iron compete for absorption, so high levels of one might lead to a deficiency of the other.

Molybdenum

Molybdenum interacts with protein-bound copper in and outside the cells and can even remove copper from the tissues, so excess molybdenum contributes to copper deficiency.

Molybdenum can also be used to treat problems associated with excess levels of copper, such as Wilson’s disease.

The antagonistic relationship between copper and molybdenum might contribute to diabetic complications.

Selenium

When consuming low to normal levels of selenium, high intakes of copper reduces absorption, although this might not occur when consuming high levels of selenium.

An imbalance of selenium and copper ratio could contribute to oxidative stress.

Zinc

Zinc inhibits copper absorption and can lead to a deficiency.

A high copper to zinc ratio increases oxidative stress, all-cause mortality, inflammation, immune dysfunction, sleep disturbances, ADD, heart failure, physical disability, diabetes, and autism.

 

 

 

 

Iodine

Synergistic Nutrients

 Vitamin A

Retinoic acid is involved in iodine uptake.

Severe vitamin A deficiency decreases the uptake of iodine and impacts thyroid metabolism.

Iodine deficiency and vitamin A deficiency lead to a more severe case of primary hypothyroidism compared to iodine deficiency alone.

Selenium

Adequate levels of both iodine and selenium are necessary for the metabolism of thyroid hormones. Selenium is required for the enzyme that deiodinases T4 to convert it to the active form, T3.

Concurrent iodine and selenium deficiencies might create a balancing effect to maintain and normalize T4 levels while T4 levels were lowered when there was a deficiency of iodine or selenium.

 

 

 

 

Iron

Synergistic Nutrients

Vitamin A

Iron is required for converting beta carotene into retinol.

Vitamin A increases iron absorption, especially non-hem iron.

Iron increases the bioavailability of pro-vitamin A carotenoids, including alpha-carotene, beta-carotene, and beta-kryptoxanthin.

Supplementing with vitamin A might help reverse iron deficiency anemia in children but vitamin A deficiency might contribute to anemia.

Vitamin C

Vitamin C increases absorption of non-heme iron, even in the presence of inhibitory substances; vitamin C also regulates the uptake and metabolism of iron.

Antagonistic Nutrients

Vitamin E

Iron interferes with the absorption of vitamin E.

Vitamin E deficiency exacerbates iron excess but supplemental vitamin E prevented it.

It is best to take the supplements at separate times.

Calcium

High levels of calcium decrease absorption of non-hem iron in the short term but might not have a long-term impact on iron levels; this can be mitigated by vitamin C.

Supplementing with calcium and iron greatly reduced serum levels of zinc.

Copper

Copper and iron compete for absorption, so high levels of one might lead to a deficiency of the other.

Manganese

High levels of manganese inhibit iron absorption and uptake in a dose-dependent manner and vice versa due to shared pathways of absorption and similar physiochemical properties.

Zinc

Non-hem iron and zinc compete for absorption.

Supplementing with calcium and iron greatly reduced serum levels of zinc.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Manganese

Antagonistic Nutrients

Iron

High levels of manganese inhibit iron absorption and uptake in a dose-dependent manner and vice versa due to shared pathways of absorption and similar physiochemical properties.

Calcium

Manganese and calcium compete for absorption and display similar properties.

Molybdenum

Antagonistic Nutrients

 Copper

Molybdenum interacts with protein-bound copper in and outside the cells and can even remove copper from the tissues, so excess molybdenum contributes to copper deficiency.

Molybdenum can also be used to treat problems associated with excess levels of copper, such as Wilson’s disease.

The antagonistic relationship between copper and molybdenum might contribute to diabetic complications.

 

 

 

 

 

Selenium

Synergistic Nutrients

Vitamin C

A diet high in vitamin C led to an increased percent of absorption of sodium selenite and retention of the absorbed selenium.

Vitamin D

Supplementing with vitamin D improves serum levels of selenium.

Vitamin E

Selenium deficiency aggravates the effects of deficiency of vitamin E and vitamin E can prevent selenium toxicity.

Together they induce apoptosis.

Combined selenium and vitamin E deficiency have a great impact that the deficiency of one of the nutrients.

The synergy of vitamin E and selenium might help with cancer prevention through stimulating apoptosis in abnormal cells; selenium and vitamin E work synergistically to help mitigate iron excess.

Iodine

Adequate levels of both iodine and selenium are necessary for the metabolism of thyroid hormones. Selenium is required for the enzyme that deiodinases T3 to convert it to the active form, T4.

Concurrent iodine and selenium deficiencies might create a balancing effect to maintain and normalize T4 levels while T4 levels were lowered when there was a deficiency of iodine or selenium.

Antagonistic Nutrients

Vitamin C

Vitamin C converts sodium selenite to elemental selenium which inhibits absorption but only when supplements are taken on an empty stomach.

Copper

When consuming low to normal levels of selenium, high intakes of copper reduces absorption, although this might not occur when consuming high levels of selenium.

An imbalance of selenium and copper ratio could contribute to oxidative stress.

 

 

 

 

 

Zinc

Synergistic Nutrients

Vitamin A

Zinc is required for vitamin A transport.

In one study, supplementing with vitamin A and zinc in children led to a reduced risk of infection and increased linear growth.

Zinc along with vitamin A helps maintain eye health.

Vitamin B3

Supplementing with nicotinic acid might provide a dose-dependent improvement in hepatic zinc levels and better antioxidant markers, including less lipid peroxidation, reduced glutathione levels.

 Antagonistic Nutrients

 Vitamin B6

High levels of B6 might increase the need for zinc.

Chronic and acute B6 deficiency increases intestinal uptake of zinc but serum zinc levels decrease, demonstrating an impairment in zinc utilization.

Vitamin B9

Supplementation with folic acid, especially in a state of zinc deficiency, might reduce the absorption of zinc through forming a chelate, but there are mixed results.

Calcium

High levels of calcium supplements decrease zinc absorption and zinc balance.

High levels of zinc might impact calcium absorption.

Zinc deficiency reduces serum calcium levels and calcium entry into cells, and it increases parathyroid hormone levels.

Supplementing with calcium and iron greatly reduced serum levels of zinc.

Copper

Copper inhibits zinc absorption and can lead to a deficiency.

A high copper to zinc ratio increases the risk of oxidative stress, all-cause mortality, inflammation, immune dysfunction, sleep disturbances, ADD, heart failure, physical disability, diabetes, and autism.

Iron

Non-hem iron and zinc compete for absorption.

Supplementing with calcium and iron greatly reduced serum levels of zinc.

Magnesium

Supplements of high levels (i.e. 142 mg/day) of zinc might reduce magnesium absorption.

As you can see, many of the minerals compete with one another for absorption, making it important to ensure proper balance so that one does not overpower the others, contributing to a deficiency.

 

 

 

 

 

 

SPECIAL GROUP INTERACTIONS

Antioxidant Network

Zinc, selenium, vitamin A, vitamin C, vitamin E

Balanced and sufficient quantities keep antioxidant enzymes and other antioxidant defenses high to mitigate oxidative stress, which is connected to numerous diseases, including Alzheimer’s disease, cardiovascular disease, obesity, cancer, and metabolic syndrome.

Along with magnesium, antioxidant vitamins can also help to protect against hearing loss and reduce inflammation.

B-vitamins

The B-vitamins often work together, especially vitamins B2, B6, B9, B12.

In addition to the above one-on-one interactions, the B vitamins work together and play a key role as cofactors and enzymes in one-carbon metabolism, which is involved in amino acid metabolism, nucleotide metabolism, and DNA methylation, as well as production of SAM, which is a methyl donor used in various reactions including neurotransmitter production. These cofactors and enzymes are also involved in energy metabolism.

A balance of B vitamins supports brain health, including neural development and prevention of neurodegenerative diseases, as well as cardiovascular health.

As always, check with your Complementary healthcare practitioner to see which vitamins and minerals you may need and how best to take them.

Source of information: https://www.deannaminich.com/vitamin-and-mineral-interactions-the-complex-relationship-of-essential-nutrients/

 

 

 

 

 

Have you been your daily vitamines?
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These are the easy thumb rules that Minja wants you to understand even in your dreams, they can really save your health.

 

It is very important that we take care of the intake of basic supplements:

Basic universal vitamin

Universal mineral preparation

Omega 3

Further, it is very important that the intestines function well:

The intestines must be emptied properly.

As you cannot absorb if your digestion does not work. So you can only absorb that much that you can digest!

 

Good Bacteria’s

The importance of good bacteria can be compared to having one or more organs. it also synthesizes B 12 vitamins.

Vitamin D

Vitamin D does not cure everything, it is a very good and holistic conductor of hormones, but it is not the only thing we need, much more is needed in addition to vitamin D.

Vitamin C

Vitamin C helps in the absorption of iron, and in many cases, people eating meat don’t lack iron at all, especially if you don’t drink coffee and if there are enzymes in the body. This is usually a case of malabsorption which is clearly aided by the use of co-minerals. For example, alfalfa contains a lot of minerals and helps in the absorption of iron. Vegans mostly need iron supplements but it is best to be in its natural form. It is usually obtained from beets.

Copper

Copper is nature’s own antibiotic, just like garlic. Copper should not be used too much as it prevents the absorption of zinc. On the other hand, zinc also helps remove excess copper. You may also be exposed to copper through water pipelines made of copper.

Calcium-Magnesium

Calcium should always be taken with magnesium. It is best to choose a vitamin combination that already contains other minerals, at least magnesium, in addition to calcium. If you take calcium without magnesium, you may get really nasty and sore buildup of limescale.

B-Vitamines

B vitamins are best taken at the same time. Note that it is not advisable to take the same amounts of them but it is a good idea to take the right balanced B vitamins such as those of e.g. Nature’s Sunshine, Lily & loaf, and Touch of Synergy.

When vitamin B12 is lacking, the condition of the gut and the number of good bacteria must be treated.

If you have thyroid problems, check the following:

How does your body cleanse toxins and when was the last time you have made body cleanout?

 

 

 

Have you already done an amino acid analysis?

Check also:

Where are amino acids missing?

Do you have an iodine deficiency?
If yes, then it is very important to add the correct minerals. I prefer Kelp to iodine as it absorbs heavy metals and at the same time gives iodine, and since algae contain minerals you also get the minerals in balance.

If there is no glutathione in the liver, the body will not be able to use the antioxidants that the vitamins contain.

The best result is achieved by combining the right proportions of minerals, trace elements, vitamins, omega 3, and, if necessary, amino acids.

 

 

Get your personalized program

The best personal program is achieved through External Analysis and Amino Acid Analysis. Through the first free conversation and we will find out what kind of therapy or treatments you need to support your recovery.

As you can see, many minerals compete with each other for absorption so it is important to ensure the right balance so that one does not outweigh the others and add to deficiencies.

 

 

Get your personalized program!
Our body will decay when there is a lack of nutrients keep yourself as healthy as possible by filling up your body’s needs, with External Analysis from Qi-Optima.com page!
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