Similar Questions

  • Answer: Tell me please is a 109 blood count bad and close to haveng diabeties
  • Answer: Iron is the essential requirement of a Human body. It is a part of many proteins and enzymes that help in efficient functioning of human body. The most important protein of all is Haemoglobin which is responsible for movement of oxygen around the body. It also controls cell division and growth. Thus Human body required iron for efficient functioning. Haemoglobin is a portein molecule folded arround 4 iron atoms.
  • Answer: Iron is necessary to form hemoglobin in red blood cells. Hemoglobin is essential to allow the blood to carry oxygen to all the cells in the body. So iron plays an essential role in making the human body function and is located in the blood to allow it to do its job.
  • Answer: you need to go to the doctor and get a blood test, otherwise there is no way to know
  • Answer: No,
    If you dont have an iron
    in your blood you are totally demented!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
    Like me.
    So call 911
  • Answer: Iron helps your body make new Red blood cells, these carry the oxygen throughout the body...therefore, iron indirectly helps oxygenate your cells and organs. A lack of it is called "Anemia" and that means you need more red blood cells, which can be made if you take in more iron. A lack of iron or lack of red blood cells makes you feel fatigued, tired, worn out.
  • Answer: Too much iron in your blood is dangerous. It can cause death.
  • Answer: iron level is very critcal especially for women because they lose much of their blood during menstruation. also its highly critical for pregnant because the fetus steals so much of that iron from the mother.
    you can raise your iron using iron pills which are slowly absorbed and works fine, but the only drawback is that they cause constipation. and they might interfere with absorption of other drugs .. but generally they are good.
    also iron level can be raised bu direct injection intravenously to the Vein.
  • Answer: "The normal haemoglobin level for adult males is 130-170 [Grams per Litre], and 120-150 g/L for adult females"
  • Answer: Hemoglobin is a blood protein containing iron.
  • Answer: oh man, did you skip the high school??:)of course it does transfer the iron
  • Answer: protects the helium in the second highest element in the body cells and mind>(60-70% in the body)>
  • Answer: Yes. Iron deficiency is extremely common and causes a host of health issues. Excellent link regarding what iron does in the blood, causes of deficiency, signs of deficiency, etc.

Can too much alcohol result in too much iron in the blood?

  • no

Add Comment & Answer

Name: *

Answers and Comments

  • Answer: 13.4 micrograms. Deci- meaning 1/10th of a liter. Just move your decimal point over 1.
  • Answer:

    Iron deficiency.

    The characteristic symptoms of too little iron are lethargy, tiredness, apathy, reduced brain function, pallor, headache, heart enlargement, and spoon-shaped nails.

    The best way to diagnose it is by blood tests. Anemia (low red blood cells) is characteristic, usually with small red blood cells (microcytosis). If anemia is found the cause should be investigated by tests of iron stores. The serum ferritin is said to be the best test of over-all iron stores but it can be falsely elevated in inflammatory conditions (such as autoimune and infectious diseases) and the values many labs list as low normal may actually reflect deficiency. Measuring the serum iron level, total iron binding capacity (TIBC) and calculated the iron saturation can help distinguish true iron deficicency from iron sequestration due to inflammation.
  • Answer: Decreased capacity for the blood to transport oxygen.
  • Answer: Oxycodone and ambien have no effect on alcohol concentration. They do have an effect on physical impairment. In most (if not all) states, a blood test may be administered to detect the level of the substance for purposes of determining both authorized consumption and level of impairment. A person with a medically authorized prescription for oxycodone or ambien may still be charged and convicted of DUI/DWI.
  • Answer: Yes. While occasional whole blood donations will generally have little effect on iron levels and body stores, frequent donations may decrease these amounts. Recently, the FDA has discussed the possibility of raising the the minimum hemoglobin or hematocrit levels for volunteer blood donation, or increasing the time allowed between donations, in response to lowered donor iron. Current guidelines require a pre-donation hematocrit of 38% or hemoglobin level of 12.5 g/dL. Whole blood donations may be given every 56 days, while double red cell donations require a 112 day deferral.

    Therapeutic phlebotomy is very effective in preventing iron toxicity in hemochromatosis patients and decreasing red cell mass in red cell hyperplasia/polycythemia vera patients.
  • Answer: No. Your body has, on average, 5 pints of blood. A sample takes only a syringe full.
  • Answer: Take iron and vitamin C together. The presence of vitamin C can increase iron absorption by as much as 30 percent. Avoid taking an antacid at the same time you take iron. Stomach acid is needed to properly absorb iron.

    Take iron while copper, manganese and molybdenum. They are required to complete the absorption of iron. Avoid using excessive amounts of zinc and vitamin E, which can interfere with iron absorption.

    Taking vitamin A and B complex at the same time as iron. They are also required to complete the absorption of iron.
  • Answer: not the product but from foods you eat also a level of nutrean in your blood
  • Answer: Iron is contained in blood and helps hemoglobin carry red blood cells around. Not having enough is a disease, and should be corrected by talking to your doctor, symptoms are light headedness among other things
  • Answer: The major work done by iron in our human body is it helps for theoxygen transport throughout the body.
  • Answer: the function of iron is to help RBCs (red blood cells) deliver oxygen around the body. It prevents anaemia, a symptom of which is tiredness.