Lacto PAFI Techno Resources Corporation

Block nutritional deficiencies with Lactopafi PDF Print E-mail
Written by Vice-Gov. Greg Sanchez Jr.   
Monday, 13 April 2009 14:08

Because of its strong components such as fresh cow’s milk, soy beans and the strong forces of lactobacillus bacterium, Lactopafi is composed of broad spectrum of vitamins, like B Complex, A, E, D, and K; and minerals such as calcium, phosphorus, potassium, sodium, sulfur, aluminum, copper, iodine, manganese, and zinc.

          Further, Lactopafi contains 33 amino acids. Glutamine, for example, helps increase cell hydration and volume, and promotes protein synthesis. Glutamine also serves as the primary fuel for the white blood cells of the immune system. Diminished blood levels of glutamine after exercise may contribute to immunosuppression, in which the immune system can’t fight off infections.

Assertively, Lactopafi can powerfully fill these nutritional deficiencies:

•  Thiamine deficiency is a risk for the elderly, for people of all ages who
    participate in strenuous exercise, and for those who are severely ill. A
   severe lack of thiamine causes the vitamin-deficiency disease known as
   beriberi, a neurological and cardiovascular disorder characterized by
   muscular weakness, swelling of the heart, leg cramps, and, in severe
   cases, heart failure and death. Thiamine deficiency in severe alcoholics (a
   result of malnutrition) may lead to a central nervous system condition
   known as Wernicke-Korsakoff syndrome, which can cause paralysis of
   the eye muscles, extreme memory loss, and dementia
• Rickets, nutritional disorder characterized by skeletal deformities. Rickets
   is caused by a decreased concentration of the mineral hydroxyapatite in  
   bones and cartilage due to low levels of calcium and phosphorus in the
   blood. Vitamin D is essential for the maintenance of normal calcium and
   phosphorus levels. Classic rickets, a deficiency disease of children
   characterized by improper development or hardening of bones, is due to
   lack of sufficient vitamin D in the diet, or to insufficient ultraviolet
   radiation from direct sunlight, a lack that prevents conversion of the
   element 7-dehydrocholesterol in the skin to vitamin D.
•  Riboflavin, also called vitamin B2 or vitamin G, a substance essential for
   the breakdown and utilization of carbohydrates, fats, and proteins in the
  body, and in the production of energy. Riboflavin plays a vital role in the

   health   of  the  skin  and is needed for production of certain hormones by
   the  adrenal  glands,  the pair of hormone-secreting  organs  that sit on top
   of   each   kidney.    A   lack   of   riboflavin   in  the  diet   may  result  in
   inflammation,    scaling,    and    blistering     of     the     skin  - symptoms
   characteristic  of   such   conditions  as  dermatitis  and  eczema.    Other
   problems can include general fatigue,  burning  eyes, cracks and sores in
   mouth  and  on  the  lips,  and  digestive problems.   Because it is a water-
   soluble vitamin - that  is,  it  is  not  stored  in the body, but is excreted  in
   sweat or urine - riboflavin  needs  to  be  constantly  replaced in the body.
•  Folic acid, or folacin, is a coenzyme needed for forming body protein and
   hemoglobin. Recent investigations show that folic acid deficiency may be
   responsible for neural tube defects, a type of  birth  defect  that  results in
   severe brain or neurological disorders
 
•  Deficiencies   in  vitamin B6,   vitamin B12,   and  folic  acid  can  cause
   depression.
•  Pellagra, dietary-deficiency  disease resulting from inadequate intake or
   absorption of  niacin,  one  of  the components of the vitamin B complex.
   The disease often begins with weakness, lassitude, insomnia, and weight
   loss. Exposed skin on the neck,  hands,  arms, feet, and legs, particularly
   after  exposure  to  sunlight,  becomes  rough,  reddened,  and scaly, and
   painful mouth lesions develop.  The gastrointestinal  disturbances consist
   of   loss   of   appetite,    indigestion,    and    diarrhea;   nervous   system
   involvement appears later in the course of the disease and includes such
   symptoms  as  headache,  vertigo,  generalized aches,  muscular tremors,
   and mental disturbances.
•  Pernicious anemia, a chronic ailment that mostly affects people over 40,
   is a result of vitamin  B12  deficiency.   This vitamin is normally found in
   meats  and  vegetables  and  is  essential  for the maturation of red blood
   cells.   People  with  pernicious  anemia  are  unable  to produce intrinsic
   factor,  a  substance  that allows the small intestine to absorb  vitamin B12
•  Night  blindness  (difficulty  in  adapting  to  darkness)  is  a  symptom of
   vitamin A deficiency; other symptoms are excessive skin dryness; lack of
   mucous membrane secretion, causing susceptibility to bacterial  invasion;
   and dryness of the eyes due  to  a  malfunctioning  of  the  tear  glands, a
   major cause of blindness in children in developing countries.
 
•  Low glutamine  levels  may  also  result  in  overtraining syndrome, more
   commonly known as burnout.

 

 
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