Vitamin Vitality Plr Ebook

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Table Of Contents


Chapter 1: The Role Of Vitamins For Body Nutrition

Chapter 2: The Risk Of Vitamin Deficiencies

Chapter 3: Types Of Vitamins

Chapter 4: Source Of Vitamins From Food

Chapter 5: Choosing The Right Vitamins

Chapter 6: Vitamins For Infant

Chapter 7: Vitamins For Adult

Chapter 8: Vitamins For Senior

Chapter 9: Avoid Vitamins Overdose

Wrapping Up

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Chapter 2: The Risk Of Vitamin Deficiencies


Vitamin consumption has not yet reached the ideal where anyone and everyone is able to get the body’s daily needs on a regular basis. Some of the reasons include the high cost of supplements and minerals, the inappropriate diet plans, the lack of nutritional food intake, the lack of availability of fresh food produce such as fresh vegetables and fruits and of course the ever prevalent consumption choice of unhealthy food items.

The Risks

Vitamin deficiencies can contribute to a host of diseases and also the lack of total optimum body functions. These may be clearly shown in the person’s inability to function daily with mental alertness and physical execution of functions accurately and precisely, and the presence of frequent tired spells.

The high risk groups that would more likely suffer from vitamin deficiencies would be the elderly, adolescents, young or pregnant and lactating women, alcoholics, cigarette smokers, vegetarians, people fasting or on dietary interventions, laxative abusers, users of contraceptives and analgesics and other medication for chronic diseases and people with specific disorders of the gastrointestinal tract.

Besides this people who live hectic lifestyles or those who have very little physical activity in their daily schedules will also be another group that would most likely suffer from vitamin deficiencies.

Some of the more pronounced deficiencies such as lack of vitamin A is known as the leading cause preventable blindness, diseases and severe infections occurring in children. Lack of vitamin D in the diet could lead to brittle bones as this vitamin is essential for strong bone formation and growth.

The vitamin E supplement will play a role in supporting brain growth, cardiovascular and respiratory system functions. Lack of vitamin B is also detrimental to the overall health condition of the body system as it is the main element in the manufacturing of the red blood cells that keeps the nervous system working efficiently.

Chapter 3: Types Of Vitamins


Getting all the body’s nutrient requirements can be done so through the consumption of vitamins on a daily or regulated basis. There are two basic categories of vitamins which are water-soluble and fat-soluble.

The water soluble vitamins would be vitamins B and C, while the fat soluble one would be Vitamins A, D, E, and K. the water soluble vitamins would be flushed out of the body system on a regular basis, thus the need to consume daily doses of this type group.

The fat soluble vitamins are usually stored in the body’s fatty tissues, thus the need to use these to prevent unnecessary retention that would and could cause negative medical complications.


The following is a list of some of the more prominently featured vitamins that are commonly recommended and consumed:

Vitamin A – this play a role in improving eyesight and maintaining healthy skin conditions. It can be sourced form eggs, milk, apricots, spinach and sweet potatoes.

Vitamin B – this particular vitamin has other breakdown sections which includeB1, B2, B6, B12, niacin, folic acid, biotin and Pantothenic acid.

These generate energy that the body needs for daily functions and it also actively participates in making red blood cell that carries the oxygen throughout the body system.

These can be sourced from wheat, oats, fish, seafood, leafy greens, milk, yogurt, beans and peas.

Vitamin C – this vitamin helps to strengthen the gum and muscles, while also helping to heal wounds and overcome infections. The main source of which is from tomatoes, cabbages, broccoli and strawberries.

Vitamin D – strengthens the bones and teeth and also aids in the absorption of calcium. It can be found in fish, egg yolk, milk, and some other dairy products.

Vitamin E – takes care of the lung functions and also helps in the formation of red blood cells. It can be found in nuts, leafy greens, oats, wheat and milk.

Chapter 4: Source Of Vitamins From Food


Although natural foods are rich in a variety of vitamins, it should be noted that a lot of these vitamins are lost due to storage, cooking and handling.

Therefore it is important to take careful care of the natural food items so that the integrity of the item is kept intact. Some vitamins should not be taken with other medications and some combinations of vitamins are also not suitable.

For the best results a medical professional should be consulted so that a suitable combination can be designed to suit the individual’s needs and lacks.


The following is a general outline of the various food sources of the more common vitamins:

Vitamin A – beef liver, fatty fish, milk, egg yolks and cheese.

Vitamin C – oranges, Brussels sprouts, strawberries, broccoli, collard greens.

Vitamin D – canned sardines, mackerel, herring, shrimp, fortifies milk.

Beta carotene – peaches, sweet potatoes, carrots, spinach, acorn squash.

Vitamin E – wheat germ oil, safflower oil, sunflower oil, spinach, wheat germ, better, eggs and oats.

Vitamin K – turnip green, broccoli, cabbage, spinach and beef liver.

Vitamin B1 (thiamine) – wheat germ, ham, beef liver, peanuts, green peas, pork, and brown rice.

Vitamin B2 (riboflavin) – beef liver, milk, yoghurt, avocados, collard greens and yeast.

Vitamin B3 (niacin) – chicken, salmon, beef, peanut butter, potatoes, sunflower seeds and prunes.

Vitamin B% (Pantothenic acid) – beef liver, eggs, avocados, mushrooms, milk, nuts and green vegetables.

Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine) – bananas, avocados, beef, chicken, fish, seeds and cabbage.

Vitamin B12 (cobalamin) – beef liver, clams, tuna, yoghurt, milk, cheese and eggs.

Folic acid (vitamin BC) – beef liver, spinach, orange juice, romaine lettuce, beets, carrots, egg yolk, avocados and apricots.

Biotin – beef liver, almonds, peanut butter, eggs, oat bran, unpolished rice, meat and dairy products.

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