Vitamin E

Vitamin E supports the immune system and helps to maintain healthy skin and eyes. It also strengthens the body’s natural defense against illness and infection.

Vitamin E can be found in a variety of foods, including seeds, nuts, certain vegetables, and fortified meals. It’s also available as a dietary supplement.

It has a variety of functions in your body. It’s well recognized for its antioxidant properties, which protect your cells from oxidative damage by neutralizing dangerous chemicals known as free radicals. It’s also necessary for immunological function and cellular signalling.

Vitamin E

  • Reduces oxidative stress indicators and boosts antioxidant defenses
  • Reduces the risk of heart disease
  • Those suffering from non-alcoholic fatty liver disease may benefit (NAFLD)
  • May aid in the treatment of dysmenorrhea
  • Skin health may be improved
  • It has the potential to improve cognitive health
  • Vitamin E supplementation may be beneficial to elderly persons
  • It has the potential to improve lung function

Certain drugs and vitamin E may have an interaction.

While a few examples are provided below, it’s always a good idea to talk to your doctor about the supplements you’re taking, especially if you’re going to start taking prescription medicine.

Vitamin E may interact negatively with the following substances: 

  • Medications that are anticoagulant and antiplatelet
  • Chemotherapy and radiation with simvastatin and niacin

Vitamin E is found in many foods, but it can also be obtained through dietary supplements.

Nuts and seeds are some of the best sources of vitamin E in the diet. Fiber, healthy fats, minerals, and critical vitamins are all included in these crunchy foods. Snack on trail mix made with almonds and sunflower seeds or eat a piece of fruit with a dab of nut or seed butter to boost your vitamin E consumption.

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