Lead

Lead: The typical daily dietary intake of lead is 15 to 100 µg. Significant sources of lead include seafood and plant foodstuffs grown under high lead conditions. In rats and pigs, lead deficiency reportedly has adverse effects including depressed growth and disturbed iron metabolism. Although lead may have beneficial effects in small amounts, lead toxicity is of more concern than lead deficiency. Lead toxicity results in anemia, kidney damage and central nervous abnormalities. Ingestion of high amounts of lead from the environment by children, particularly when anemic, has been associated with reduced intelligence and impaired motor function.
Minerals
Major Minerals
Calcium
Chloride
Magnesium
Phosphorus
Potassium
Sodium
Sulfur

Trace Minerals

Iodine
Iron
Zinc
Selenium
Fluoride
Chromium
Copper
Manganese
Molybdenum

Other Trace Minerals

Arsenic
Boron
Nickel
Silicon
Other Trace Elements
Aluminum
Bromine
Cadmium
Germanium
Lead
Lithium
Rubidium
Tin
Vanadium

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Bacterial Diseases

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Disclaimer: This information is intended as a guide only.   This information is offered to you with the understanding that it not be interpreted as medical or professional advice.  All medical information needs to be carefully reviewed with your health care provider.