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​Vanadium: Why It’s Important

​Vanadium: Why It’s Important
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Vanadium (V) is a chemical element, which is needed in the human body to be presented in trace amounts (2 g daily requirement). In humans, this trace mineral is deposited in adipose tissue, bones, heart, thyroid, immune cells under the skin, thymus, lungs, kidneys. Vanadium is a trace element that is considered poorly understood.

Vanadium: Why It’s Important

Vanadium: Role In the Body

Vanadium is not a vital trace element, but it plays an important role in metabolism.

Its main functions in the body is the synthesis of bone biochemical reactions involved in lipid, fat, carbohydrate metabolism and energy production .

Trace element reduces the production of cholesterol, is effective in treatment of cardiovascular diseases and atherosclerosis.

It is necessary for the correct functioning of the central nervous system.

It’s known that vanadium acts as an anticancer agent and stimulates cell division and interacts with the enzymes involved in the growth of teeth and bones. It is also involved in the production of thyroid hormones and transmitters of gland nerve impulses (neurotransmitters).

Plays an important role in increasing this trace element protective functions. It stimulates cell activity of phagocytes, increase immunity to infections and absorbing harmful microbes.

According to biochemical studies, vanadium in combination with other micronutrients slows down the aging process.

Sources of Vanadium

Most people get enough of this micronutrient intake and even in excess. Basically, vanadium is contained in plant foods: seafood, spinach, mushrooms, parsley, black pepper, vegetable oil, rice, beans, radishes, peas, lettuce, buckwheat, potatoes, rye, wheat, semolina, and others.

Vanadium Deficiency

States, associated with deficiency of this trace element in the body, almost never occur.

Vanadium deficiency increases the risk of developing diabetes, and patients with diabetes mellitus develop vanadium deficiency.

Development of atherosclerosis - another risk associated with deficiency of vanadium. Chance of lack of this trace element is elevated in people interested in raw food.

Lack of vanadium in the body can be determined by biochemical analysis of blood.

Excess Vanadium

increased concentration in the body is most common among people working at the production of fuel, asphalt, glass. When exceeding the permissible doses of vanadium is a very toxic substance that may manifest as acute or chronic intoxication. This adversely affects the kidney, manifested by inflammatory processes in the mucous membranes, allergic reactions, increased risk of cancer, respiratory diseases.

Improve absorption and increase the toxic properties of vanadium with salts of aluminum, chromium, protein, iron glandular, vitamin C.

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