Calcium

Calcium is the most abundant mineral in the body.  Most of the calcium in the body is found in  bones and teeth.

Some of the functions of calcium are: contracts muscles, tissue repair, provides structure for bones and teeth, regulates heart beat, helps with fluid balance and nervous system.

Foods rich in calcium include: dairy products like milk, cheese, and yogurt, kale, broccoli, seaweed, sesame seeds, and cabbage.

Vitamin C

Vitamin C is also known as ascorbic acid and is a common supplement.

Some functions of vitamin C are: antioxidant, enhances immune system, helps formation of collagen, maintains bone, teeth, and connective tissue, aids absorption of iron, and heals wounds.

Foods rich in vitamin C include: citrus fruits, kiwi, strawberries, peppers, broccoli, kale, brussel sprouts, tomatoes, and parsley.

B6 or Pyridoxine

B6 is also known as pyridoxine is an important B vitamin because it is involved in many processes in the body.

Some functions of pyridoxine are: various metabolic functions, good for nervous system, immune system, cardiovascular system and the skin, regulates balance of fluid, converts fats to hormones, and anti-inflammatory.

Foods rich in pyridoxine include: peppers, spinach, salmon, pork, bananas, chicken, squash, potatoes, and broccoli.

B5 or Pantothetic Acid

B5 is also known as pantothetic acid is made in small amounts in the intestines.

Some functions of pantothetic acid are: proper functioning of adrenal glands, synthesizes fats or lipids, prevents aging and wrinkling, metabolizes fats, carbohydrates and protein.

Foods rich in pantothetic acid include: eggs, tomatoes, peas, broccoli, squash, mushrooms, yogurt, and sweet potatoes.