ⓘ Toxic effects of dietary elements ..

Bromism

Bromism is the syndrome which results from the long-term consumption of bromine, usually through bromide-based sedatives such as potassium bromide and lithium bromide. Bromism was once a very common disorder, being responsible for 5 to 10% of psychiatric hospital admissions, but is now uncommon since bromide was withdrawn from clinical use in many countries and was severely restricted in others.

Dental fluorosis

Dental fluorosis is a common disorder, characterized by hypomineralization of tooth enamel caused by ingestion of excessive fluoride during enamel formation. It appears as a range of visual changes in enamel causing degrees of intrinsic tooth discoloration, and, in some cases, physical damage to the teeth. The severity of the condition is dependent on the dose, duration, and age of the individual during the exposure. The "very mild" and most common form of fluorosis, is characterized by small, opaque, "paper white” areas scattered irregularly over the tooth, covering less than 25% of the t ...

Salt toxicosis

Salt toxicosis is the overconsumption of salt. The symptoms may include a swollen tongue, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal cramps, and thirst. Neurological effects may include thirst, irritability, weakness, headache, and convulsions. Cerebral edema may also occur, and muscle tremors can also be present. Salt toxicosis also affects many breeds of pets or domesticated animals, such as cats, dogs, horses, cows, and birds. Symptoms for pets may include vomiting, diarrhea, inappetence, lethargy, walking drunk, abnormal fluid accumulation within the body, excessive thirst or urination, pot ...

                                     

ⓘ Toxic effects of dietary elements

  • High levels of bromide chronically impair the membrane of neurons, which progressively impairs neuronal transmission, leading to toxicity known as bromism
  • hepatotoxicity By extension, the word may be metaphorically used to describe toxic effects on larger and more complex groups, such as the family unit or society
  • become toxic at high concentrations. Elements such as Ag, As, Cd, Cr, Hg, Ni, Pb, and Sn have no known biological function, with toxic effects even at
  • essential minerals, or are toxic when in a certain form. In the case of lead, any measurable amount may have negative health effects Often heavy metals are
  • through other dietary sources. Bacteria and fungi play an essential role in the weathering of primary elements that results in the release of nutrients for
  • Ralston, N.V.C. Raymond, L.J. 2010 Dietary selenium s protective effects against methylmercury toxicity Toxicology. 278 1 112 123. doi: 10.1016 j
  • 93. Ralston, NVC Raymond, L. J. 2010 Dietary selenium s protective effects against methylmercury toxicity Toxicology. 278 1 112 123. doi: 10.1016 j
  • Dietary exposure assessments involve the evaluation of dietary consumption and chemical residue data while taking into consideration additional factors
  • effects of chocolate are the possible positive and negative effects on health of eating chocolate. Unconstrained consumption of large quantities of any
  • group of elements in the periodic table. Group 5 contains vanadium V niobium Nb tantalum Ta and dubnium Db This group lies in the d - block of the
  • arsenic is toxic and its levels in foods and dietary supplements are closely monitored to reduce or eliminate its intake. Some elements silicon, boron