Vitamin B12 deficiency warning: The hidden sign on your tongue - are you at risk?
VITAMIN B12 deficiency symptoms can develop slowly, and may include tiredness, difficulty breathing, and having sharp pains. But you could also be at risk of the condition, and should consider adding more vitamin B12-rich foods to your diet, if your tongue develops this hidden sign.
VITAMIN B12 deficiency can occur if a person lacks the vitamin, and left untreated, the condition can lead to more serious health problems. Recognising the symptoms is very important, particularly those that can appear in the face.
VITAMIN B12 deficiency symptoms can be difficult to spot, and may include tiredness, difficulty breathing, and having a pain in your hands or mouth. But you could also be at risk of a vitamin B12 deficiency, and should consider adding more B12-rich foods to your diet, if your skin has a distinctive colour change.
VITAMIN B12 deficiency symptoms can be difficult to spot, and may develop very slowly. These are the “sneaky” signs of a B12 deficiency you shouldn’t ignore. Should you be adding more vitamin B12 foods to your diet?
Authors: Santambrogio E, Orsucci L Abstract Helicobacter pylori (H. pylori) is one of the most common worldwide infection, which can affect adults as children. The prevalence of this bacterium is variable in different countries, depending on various hygienic and socioeconomic conditions and living customs. The major damaged tissues of the infection are in the upper gastrointestinal tract, causing gastritis, gastric and duodenal ulcer and gastrointestinal malignancy. Nevertheless, other disorders are associated with this pathogen, including several hematological diseases, such as iron deficiency anemia, immune throm...
ConclusionThe disease of AG itself plays a significant role in causing anemia, hematinic deficiencies, and hyperhomocysteinemia in GPCA־TGA+/TMA+AG patients. However, the serum TGA/TMA-positivity is not significantly associated with anemia, serum iron and folic acid deficiencies, and hyperhomocysteinemia in GPCA־TGA+/TMA+AG patients.
VITAMIN B12 deficiency symptoms are wide-ranging, but it ’s important to be able to detect them as untreated deficiency can cause health complications. if you find yourself regularly feeling like this, it could be a sign you lack B12.
ConclusionsIn this report from a single neurological center, treatable causes of chronic neuropathies, such as dysimmune neuropathies, including CIDP, and celiac disease-associated neuropathy, were common. These findings suggest the utility of routine screening with blood testing for dysimmune neuropathy and celiac disease for all patients presenting with idiopathic chronic polyneuropathy in whom primary diagnostic testings had failed to identify an etiology for the disease.SignificanceOur results indicate that patients with peripheral neuropathy could receive a benefit from being evaluated routinely in a specialized neuro...
Authors: Anaya-Loyola MA, Brito A, Villalpando S, Allen LH Abstract Serum samples from the 1999 Mexico National Nutrition Survey (NNS) were analyzed to determine the prevalence of low serum B12 concentrations, identify factors related with low values including B12 intake, and importantly, to provide a baseline for monitoring progress in reducing deficiency. Samples for B12 were available from 488 children and 464 women, a sub-sample of the nationally representative 1999 NNS. The national overall prevalence of low (
The objective of this study was to assess predictors of serum B12 concentration in predominantly breastfed Guatemalan infants including intake of B12 from breast milk and other foods. Serum B12, breast milk and other food intakes, anthropometry, morbidity and socioeconomic status were assessed in infants 6.7 ± 0.6 months of age (n = 127, 52% female) in peri-urban Guatemala City. Twenty-four percent of infants had deficient B12 status (serum B12 concentration
CONCLUSION: The disease of AG itself plays a significant role in causing anemia, hematinic deficiencies, and hyperhomocysteinemia in GPCA־TGA+/TMA+AG patients. However, the serum TGA/TMA-positivity is not significantly associated with anemia, serum iron and folic acid deficiencies, and hyperhomocysteinemia in GPCA־TGA+/TMA+AG patients. PMID: 31005374 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]