Myths about food supplements
There are many myths and misconceptions about food supplements. Find out what's true and what not, to better protect your healt
Vitamins from pills or vegetable vitamins - all one. You can not stand the carrots, the onion, the cabbage, and the poor broccoli sits in your throat. And, in order to compensate for the lack of nutrients from the unhealthy vegetables, you thought of making a vitamin cake to the box, because you're sure it's all. However, the specialists might contradict you. Explanation: Vegetables bring you a multitude of nutrients, and in forms that are more easily assimilated by the body than those in the pills. An American study has found, for example, that an important phytonutrient of broccoli is poorer assimilated and has lower beneficial effects when it comes from the pills. "Natural Ingredients" does not provide a guarantee. You have opted for a particular dietary supplement, just because you are assured on the label that all ingredients are "natural". So your conclusion is that the product is healthier and safer. Well, it might not be that way. Explanation: The only term stipulated in the legislation as offering additional product warranty is "bio". Vitamins that color the urine in yellow are not good. ]You just took your daily dose of vitamins, and you soon find that your urine is colored in yellow. From where the conclusion: "What bad vitamins, since they eliminate them so quickly!". Find out that you are not right. Explanation: In fact, urine staining is normal when you take multivitamins or vitamins from complex B. Responsible for vitamin B2, also called riboflavin - from Latin flavus, which means yellow. Practically, the body eliminates the excess of riboflavin that no longer needs, hence the specific coloring. More does not mean healthier. From year to year, you have increased the number and variety of supplements you are convinced that there is nothing wrong with that. After all, vitamins only do good, right? Answer: no. Explanation: You can swallow the same type of vitamin from multiple sources, and "inflation" is not always beneficial. Taking larger amounts of a compound can cause one's deficiency. For example, if you take too much iron, you can cause a zinc deficiency, since both types of minerals are similarly assimilated in the same organs. You only get vitamins at bedtime. You forget to take them during the day, and you say that if you take them to bed at night, that's the same thing, is not it? Nutritionists contradict you. Explanation: It may reduce their effect if you eat them without food. Because nutritionists support eating in the stomach, it helps optimize absorption of supplements - and in addition acts as a gastric dressing so vitamins do not "disturb" the stomach lining.

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