According to a report from the World Health Organization, up to 48% of people suffering from heart failure have a high degree of devitaminisation, and 43% of those hospitalized in a heart attack have shown signs of deficiency vitamins.
The effects of vitamin deficiency vary depending on the stage of the disease. These may include: weakness, pain in the skin and mucous membranes, coldness of the extremities (cold hands and feet), dizziness, headache, dyspnoea (difficulty in breathing), irritability, irregular menstrual cycle, amenorrhea, glossitis (swollen or swollen tongue ), delayed wound healing, chest pain, rapid or irregular heartbeat. If in mild forms they can go unnoticed, in extreme cases it facilitates anemia, the first step towards developing cardiac dysfunctions.
The body that does not have access to the optimal amount of vitamins for a longer period of time will go through an episode of anemia. This means that neither his circulatory system will receive the oxygen he or she will need to function normally, which will cause the heart to put even more effort (so as to compensate for the lack of adequate oxygenated blood).
People who do not receive the vitamin needs are at a 41% higher risk of having a heart attack or requiring special interventions to treat heart disease compared to those who are not experiencing this problem. The combination of vitamin deficiency and heart failure can increase the risk of death or hospitalization by 30-60%.
"Today is harder to take care of our diet, our body and even our minds; daily stress, along with chaotic and unhealthy meals, often lead to anemia. The methods by which these problems could be avoided are not only numerous but also accessible. First of all, it is essential that the diet be changed.
I am referring here not only to replacing fast-food preparations with those cooked naturally at home, but also to introducing iron-rich fruits into the daily diet, as well as regular vitamins and minerals. The latter can make the difference between an organism that can deal with diseases efficiently and the one who succumbs to the first external attacks. ", Reminds Dr Simona Carniciu, a specialist in diabetes, nutrition and metabolic diseases at the National Institute of Diabetes, Nutrition and Metabolic Diseases "NC Paulescu ".
Although developments in medicine have made it possible to treat these problems much more easily, it is still essential to ensure that our daily diet is rich in nutritional foods and also to be doubled by periodic vitamin cure. Even if it does not seem dangerous at first sight, if it is not taken seriously and treated in time, anemia can gradually become a nightmare.