Chromium is found in small amounts in the body.
Some functions of chromium are: works with insulin to stabilize blood sugar and metabolizes carbohydrates.
Foods rich in chromium include: peas, peppers, eggs, meat, onions, potatoes, broccoli, carrots, cheese, tomatoes, lettuce, spinach, and whole grains.
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 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 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 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.