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  DISEASE/ CONDITION
  HIV/AIDS
  Cancer
  Hepatitis C
  Hepatitis B
  Kidney Stones
  Male Infertility
  Diabetes
  Asthma
  Glaucoma
  Impotence
  Pregnancy
  Chosing Gender
   

VITAMINS
   
  Vitamin A

Vitamin B1

Vitamin B2
Vitamin B5
Vitamin B12
Vitamin C
Vitamin D
Vitamin E
Vitamin K
 

MINRALS
   
CALCIUM
IRON
MAGNESIUM
POTASSIUM
ZINC
PHOSPHOROUS

SELENIUM

 

 
 
 
 
 

Iron Rich Foods:Red Meat
 

 

  • These iron rich foods will help you a lot all the way. They will not only combat Iron deficiency but also provide your daily dose of iron, . Foods rich in iron give your body the iron it needs to survive. You can use these iron food sources to build your own complete list of foods for grocery shopping and diet planning. If you've got anemia, digest these foods now!
     

    To boost the amount of iron in your diet, try these foods:

    Red meat
    Egg yolks
    Dark, leafy greens (spinach, collards)
    Dried fruit (prunes, raisins)
    Iron-enriched cereals and grains (check the labels)
    Mollusks (oysters, clams, scallops)
    Turkey or chicken giblets
    Beans, lentils, chick peas and soybeans
    Liver
    Artichokes

    Who Gets Iron Deficiency?

    For some unknown reason, the number of persons in the United States with kidney stones has been increasing over the past 20 years. White people are more prone to kidney stones than are black people. Although stones occur more frequently in men, the number of women who get kidney stones has been increasing over the past 10 years, causing the ratio to change. Kidney stones strike most people between the ages of 20 and 40. Once a person gets more than one stone, he or she is more likely to develop others.

    What Causes Iron Deficiency?

    There are several mechanisms that control human iron metabolism and safeguard against iron deficiency. The main regulatory mechanism is situated in the gastrointestinal tract. When loss of iron is not sufficiently compensated by adequate intake after some time that is determined by the state of body iron storage, iron deficiency develops.
    Cystinuria and hyuperoxaluria are two other rare inherited metabolic disorders that often cause kidney stones. In cystinuria, the kidneys produce too much of the amino acid cystine. Cystine does not dissolve in urine and can build up to form stones. With hyperoxaluria, the body produces too much of the salt oxalate. When there is more oxalate than can be dissolved in the urine, the crystals settle out and form stones.

    If fever and chills accompany any of these symptoms, an infection may be present. In this case, a doctor should be contacted immediately.

 

 

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