Essential Nutrients Interactions with Medications

Essential nutrients interactions with medications pose major problems in treatment plans and may deplete nutrients in the body. We give a hand to colleagues in checking nutritional status with Nutri-IQ in order to holistically prevent, recognize and close nutritional gaps.

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Vitamin B2 (Riboflavin): Reference and Dietary Sources

The largest dietary contributors of total riboflavin intake are milk and milk drinks, bread and bread products, mixed foods whose main ingredient is meat, ready-to-eat cereals, and mixed foods whose main ingredient is grain.

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Vitamin B3 (Niacin): Reference and Dietary Sources

Niacin is present in a wide variety of foods. Many animal-based foods—including poultry, beef, and fish—provide about 5-10 mg niacin per serving, primarily in the highly bioavailable forms of NAD and NADP. Plant-based foods, such as nuts, legumes, and grains, provide about 2-5 mg niacin per serving, mainly as nicotinic acid.

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Vitamin B5 (Pantothenic Acid): Reference and Dietary Sources

Some of the richest dietary sources of pantothenic acid are beef, chicken, organ meats, whole grains, and some vegetables. Limited data indicate that the body absorbs 40%–61% (or half, on average) of pantothenic acid from foods.

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Vitamin B6: Reference and Dietary Sources

Vitamin B6 is found in a wide variety of foods. The richest sources of vitamin B6 include fish, poultry, beef liver and other organ meats, potatoes and other starchy vegetables, fruit (other than citrus), and fortified cereals. About 75% of vitamin B6 from a mixed diet is bioavailable.

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