Vitamin E is not just one vitamin; it is actually a group of fat-soluble compounds. There are eight different types of vitamin E, with alpha-tocopherol being the most common form in the body. In excess, it can be stored in the body in fat storage and the liver.
As Vitamin E has great antioxidant properties it helps fight against free radicals. In particular, smokers who are directly affected by free radicals (one of the causes of free radicals) should have a sufficient amount of vitamin E because tobacco products directly reduce the level of this vitamin. Vitamin E deficiency can result in loss of muscle coordination and impaired vision and speech. There are specific situations in which this vitamin may be deficient. People who have problems absorbing fats may be at risk, which is a common problem for those who struggle with inflammatory bowel disease, Crohn's disease, liver disease or pancreatic insufficiency. Those who have been diagnosed with cystic fibrosis or people who have undergone gastric bypass surgery.
Vitamin E helps optimize cholesterol, regenerates the skin, contributes to hair quality, optimizes hormones, helps with PMS (premenstrual syndrome), participates in vision functions, can help people with cognitive decline, improves physical endurance and during pregnancy participates in development and fetal growth.
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