Trace elements in human nutrition and health.
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Trace elements in human nutrition and health. World Health Organization Geneva

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Published by World Health Organization in Geneva .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Trace elements in nutrition,
  • Trace elements in the body,
  • Nutrition,
  • Trace Elements,
  • Nutritional Requirements,
  • Diet

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsWorld Health Organization., Food and Agricultural Organization of the United Nations., International Atomic Energy Agency.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQP534 .T725 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationxviii, 343 p. :
Number of Pages343
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL614909M
ISBN 109241561734
LC Control Number96211990
OCLC/WorldCa34657993

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Reviewed in the United States on Febru This book is a necessary trace element we all should read, and translate to our understanding, to learn how the trace minerals we are told are poisonous actually help us be healthier when we consume them in their proper balance.5/5(1). This chapter book issues authoritative recommendations concerning nutritional requirement and safe ranges of intake for 19 trace elements (iodine, zinc, selenium, copper, molybdenum, chromium, manganese, silicon, nickel, boron, vanadium, fluorine, lead, cadmium, mercury, arsenic, aluminium, lithium and tin) important to human health. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Trace elements in human nutrition and health. Geneva: World Health Organization, (OCoLC) Trace elements also known as trace minerals, are the chemical components that naturally occur in soil, plant, and wildlife in minute concentrations. They are necessary for the optimal development.

Zinc is one of the essential trace elements required by humans, and its deficiency impairs zinc homeostasis, thereby affecting growth, the skin barrier, and the immune response. It also serves as a cofactor for many transcription factors and enzymes, and its levels are precisely regulated by zinc mediators, such as transporters. In this chapter, essential trace elements: boron, cobalt, chromium, copper, fluorine, iodine, iron, manganese, molybdenum, selenium, and zinc are presented. The role and characteristics of individual trace elements is described based on the most current research. The Nutritional Trace Metals covers the roles played by trace metals in human metabolism, a relatively neglected area of human metabolism and nutrition. The book focuses its attention on the vital roles played by the relatively small number of trace metal nutrients as components of a wide range of functional proteins. grams in public health nutrition and are developing accreditation processes for other nutrition degree programs. Just as in research, having the best possible tools is an enormous advantage in teaching and learning. This is the reasoning behind the initiative to launch this series of human nutrition textbooks designed for use worldwide.

Issues authoritative recommendations concerning nutritional requirements and safe ranges of intake for nineteen trace elements important to human health. Representing the consensus reached by a large number of international experts, the book aims to give scientists and those responsible for nutrition planning a solid basis for assessing dietary 5/5(1).   Home > Books > Trace Elements - Human Health and Environment. Downloaded: chapter and author info The determination of type and concentration of trace elements in nutrition, body tissue and liquids, coal, water, soil, and so on is regarded as the first and most important step to follow the mechanisms controlling the dispersal and. Essential and Toxic Trace Elements and Vitamins in Human Health is a comprehensive guide to the wide variety of micronutrients that affect human health, including fat-soluble and water-soluble vitamins that support diverse biochemical functions, trace elements with established and suggested links to health maintenance, and elements with known human toxicity such as arsenic, cadmium, and : Academic Press. Description The major change in the format of the fifth edition is the presentation of the book in two volumes, necessitated by the rapidly increasing knowledge of metabolism, interactions, and requirements of trace elements.