Saturday, 27 Nov, 2021

9 Most Essential Nutrients And Why They Are Important

From calcium, vitamin D, riboflavin, potassium to vitamin A and more, watch till the end to learn about all of them. Other videos recommended for..


From calcium, vitamin D, riboflavin, potassium to vitamin A and more, watch till the end to learn about all of them.

Other videos recommended for you:

WATCH 🎥: Vitamin B12 Deficiency Symptoms That Should Never Be Ignored -

WATCH 🎥: 7 Signs Of Vitamin D Deficiency -

Medical Disclaimer:


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Intro - 0:00
Protein - 00:39
Calcium - 01:35
Vitamin B3 - 02:33
Phosphorous - 03:26
Vitamin B12 - 04:20
Potassium - 05:14
Vitamin D - 06:08
Riboflavin - 07:20
Vitamin A - 08:21



Protein: Protein is part of every cell in your body. It is an important building block of bones, muscles, cartilage and skin.

Calcium: Around 99% of calcium in the human body is in the bones and teeth. It is essential for the development, growth, and maintenance of bones.

Vitamin B3: Vitamin B3, also known as niacin helps your body break down carbohydrates, fats and proteins into energy. In addition, it plays a role in gland and liver function. It helps produce certain hormones in the adrenal glands and helps remove harmful chemicals from the liver.

Phosphorous: Phosphorus is an essential mineral found in every cell of the human body. It is the second most abundant mineral next to calcium, accounting for roughly 1 percent of your total body weight. Although the main function of phosphorus is to build and maintain bones and teeth, it also plays a major role in the formation of DNA and RNA.

Vitamin B12: Vitamin B12, also called cobalamin, helps the body produce energy by converting carbohydrates into glucose. It is crucial to the normal function of the brain and the nervous system. It is also involved in the formation of red blood cells and helps to create and regulate DNA.

Potassium: Potassium’s main job is to balance sodium levels so that the body can function properly. Having the right potassium-sodium ratio is important for electrolyte balance. It is essential for proper muscle contraction, nerve transmission and fluid balance. This promotes normal blood pressure and increases bone strength.

Vitamin D: Vitamin D is sometimes called the sunshine vitamin because it’s produced in your skin in response to sunlight. Your body produces it naturally when it’s directly exposed to sunlight. You can also get it through certain foods and supplements.

Now, back to 9 Of The Most Essential Nutrients And Why They’re Important

Riboflavin: Riboflavin, also known as Vitamin B2 is a vitamin that is needed for growth and overall good health. It helps your body break down carbohydrates, proteins and fats to produce energy. It also allows oxygen to be used by your body.

Vitamin A: Vitamin A has many varied functions. It not only creates the pigments in the retina of the eye, but is also integral for good vision, especially night vision, and overall eye health. An age-related eye disease study found that taking high levels of vitamin A, along with zinc, may reduce the risk of developing advanced age-related macular degeneration by about 25 percent. Age-related macular degeneration is the most common cause of loss of vision in the older population.

For more information, please watch the video until the very end.
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