• deficient
  • Those with metabolic syndrome , approximately one of three people in the United States, could be chronically deficient in vitamin E. Its findings suggest that while vitamin E appears to be readily available in the bloodstream of those with metabolic syndrome, it's not finding its way to the tissues where it's needed, resulting in a hidden deficiency. (drweil.com)
  • 3. Steady-state isotopic flux experiments in unstimulated tissues demonstrated net Na + and Cl − secretion in vitamin E-deficient jejuna but net Na + and Cl − absorption in vitamin E-sufficient jejuna. (clinsci.org)
  • 5. Cyclic nucleotide and maximal non-neuronal acetylcholine-mediated electrogenic secretion were increased in vitamin E-deficient jejuna. (clinsci.org)
  • 6. Exogenous 5-hydroxytryptamine (serotonin) induced a smaller increment in electrogenic secretion in vitamin E-deficient jejuna. (clinsci.org)
  • 7. Vitamin E-deficient jejuna were less responsive to exogenous noradrenaline, resulting in a smaller α 2 -adrenergic-mediated decrease in intestinal short-circuit current. (clinsci.org)
  • 8. Fasting for 72 h produced a greater increment in intestinal short-circuit current in vitamin E-deficient jejuna. (clinsci.org)
  • Foods
  • Not only pregnant women every woman should take foods which contain more vitamin E. some of the foods which help in increasing nutrient level are broccoli, Hazelnuts, sunflower seeds, peanuts, and almonds. (techfactslive.com)