All information about your health

1) Fat soluble: Vitamin , Vitamin, Vitamin E , Vitamin k
2) Water soluble: Vitamin B complex , Vitamin C

Vitamin A is a group of unsaturated nutritional organic compounds that includes retinol, retinoic acids and several provitamin A.
Uses:
1) Cancer: It helpful in cancer because it regulate cell growth and differentiation.
2) Age related macular degeneration: maintain eye health.
3) Measles: It lower risk of measles.
4) Skin: It can fight acne and improve skin health. It is powerful antioxidant so it fight against free radicals and slow down aging process.
5) It protect mucous membranes of digestive, respiratory and urinary tract against infection.
6) Immunity booster
7) It is essential for reproduction.
8) It plays important role in healthy bone growth. Deficiency symptoms:
1) It increases risk of diarrhea.
2) It increases severity and mortality risk of infections of Measles.
3) It causes Night blindness.
4) Vitamin A deficiency is rare in infant because breast milk contains it.
5) The risk of anemia increases in pregnant women and slower growth and development of infant.
6) Due to deficiency of vitamin A, there are drying and scaling of skin.
7) It causes depressed immune system. Dose:
1) For Children :
1 to 3year = 300 microgram per day
4 to 8year = 400 microgram per day
9 to 13year= 600 microgram per day
2) For Adult male : 900 microgram per day
3) For Adult female : 700 microgram per day
Sources:
1) Vegetable : Carrots , Sweet potato , Spinach ,Pumpkin ,Broccoli , Tomato , Romaine lettuce , Sweet red peppers , Winter squash , Peas ,Basil , Mustard green
2) Nonveg: Eggs, Salmon , Tuna , Beef liver
3) Fruits: Mango , Papaya , Cantaloupe melon , Peaches
4) Dry fruits: Apricot, Almond, Pistachio
5) Dairy product : Cheese , Milk , Yogurt , Butter
Health educators teach people about behaviors that promote wellness. They develop and implement strategies to improve the health of individuals and communities. Community health workers collect data and discuss health concerns with members of specific populations
Global health is the health of populations in a global context;[1] it has been defined as “the area of study, research and practice that places a priority on improving health and achieving equity in health for all people worldwide”.[2] Problems that transcend national borders or have a global political and economic impact are often emphasized.[3] Thus, global health is about worldwide health improvement, reduction of disparities, and protection against global threats that disregard national borders.Global health is not to be confused with international health, which is defined as the branch of public health focusing on developing nations and foreign aid efforts by industrialized countries.[5] Global health can be measured as a function of various global diseases and their prevalence in the world and threat to decrease life in the present day.
The predominant agency associated with global health (and international health) is the World Health Organization (WHO). Other important agencies impacting global health include UNICEF, World Food Programme, and the World Bank. The United Nations has also played a part with declaration of the Millennium Development Goals[6] and the more recent Sustainable Development Goals
A healthy diet is one that helps to maintain or improve overall health.
A healthy diet provides the body with essential nutrition: fluid, adequate essential amino acids from protein,[1] essential fatty acids, vitamins, minerals, and adequate calories. The requirements for a healthy diet can be met from a variety of plant-based and animal-based foods. A healthy diet supports energy needs and provides for human nutrition without exposure to toxicity or excessive weight gain from consuming excessive amounts. Where lack of calories is not an issue, a properly balanced diet (in addition to exercise) is also thought to be important for lowering health risks, such as obesity, heart disease, type 2 diabetes, hypertension and cancer.[2]
Various nutrition guides are published by medical and governmental institutions to educate the public on what they should be eating to promote health. Nutrition facts labels are also mandatory in some countries to allow consumers to choose between foods based on the components relevant to health.
The idea of dietary therapy (using dietary choices to maintain health and improve poor health) is quite old and thus has both modern scientific forms (medical nutrition therapy) and prescientific forms (such as dietary therapy in traditional Chinese medicine)

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