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Search Results 1-10 of 100 for nutrient deficiency
Or vitamin deficiency anemia may develop because your body can't properly absorb the nutrients from the foods you eat.
An intestinal disorder, such as celiac disease, which affects your intestine's ability to absorb nutrients from digested food, can lead to iron deficiency anemia.
Iron is a nutrient that's essential to your child's growth and development.
Still, vitamin D remains an important nutrient for overall good health.
If you don't have enough iron stores or get enough iron during pregnancy, you could develop iron deficiency anemia.
Although calcium is an essential nutrient during pregnancy, calcium can decrease iron absorption.
This occurs if your small intestine can't absorb enough nutrients.
A damaged intestinal lining doesn't absorb nutrients well, and can lead to vitamin D and calcium deficiency.
Older adults and people with digestive tract conditions that affect absorption of nutrients also are susceptible to vitamin B-12 deficiency.
Thiamin - Mayo Clinic Thiamin Print Sections Thiamin By Mayo Clinic Staff Overview Thiamin (vitamin B-1) helps the body generate energy from nutrients.
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