Iron Deficiency and Anaemia

Iron Boost spray

Iron Boost Super Health spray is a natural source of dietary iron to increase energy and maintain sufficient hemoglobin (a primary component of red blood cells that carries oxygen to your organs and tissues) in your body. Iron is also needed for proper metabolism of the B group vitamins and the production of myoglobin (major protein of muscle cells) as well as certain enzymes. Iron supplements can help keep a woman’s iron levels normal during menstruation and pregnancy, thus lessening associated fatigue.

Iron Deficiency

Iron plays a key role in the body’s oxygen delivery system and in regulation of metabolism and synthesize vital substances: DNA, white blood cells and the brain chemical. Iron deficiency is damaging for our ability to think and also weakens our resistance to infection. Iron deficiency is a common problem, especially for women. In fact, 5% of women between the ages of 20 and 49 have iron deficiency with anemia and 11% have iron deficiency without anemia.

Examples of iron-rich foods

  • Red meat.
  • Dark green vegetables such as broccoli.
  • Legumes.
  • Egg yolk.
  • Nuts and seeds (e.g. almond).

Treatment for iron-deficiency anaemia

A lack of iron and anemia can gradually starve the body of the oxygen resulting into extreme skin pallor, shortness of breath, heart palpitations and fatigue.

Iron tablets are usually prescribed to correct the anaemia. However, some people have side-effects when taking iron. These include nausea and an upset stomach, constipation or diarrhoea. At the same time, taking the iron tablets with meals can reduces the absorption of the iron and so you may need to take a longer course to correct the anaemia.

Some people find it difficult even to take the tablets. The better solution is Super Health Iron Boost spray. It contains a proprietary highly effective formula of dietary iron which is easily absorbed in your blood stream with no interference in your stomach function.

It is a common misconception that the amount of iron our bodies absorb is directly related to the amount of iron we eat. While we do get most of our iron through food, getting enough iron is not quite as simple as eating well. For one thing, the ability of our digestive systems to absorb iron from the food we eat varies; for instance, those who are iron deficient do not absorb iron as well as those who are not.




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