Vitamin E

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Vitamin E, a fat-soluble vitamin, is a group of eight compounds. It acts as an antioxidant superhero, protecting cells from damage. Dietary sources include almonds, spinach, and avocado.
Vitamin E offers protection against oxidative damage by acting as an antioxidant, safeguarding cells, DNA, proteins, and lipids from harm caused by free radicals. This support promotes overall well-being and helps defend the body against oxidative stress. Additionally, vitamin E aids the immune system by maintaining the integrity and function of immune cells, ensuring optimal response to infections and diseases. It also plays a role in cardiovascular health by reducing oxidative damage to lipids in the blood, thereby helping to maintain a healthy cardiovascular system and potentially lowering the risk of cardiovascular diseases. Moreover, the EFSA recognizes vitamin E as essential for normal fertility and reproduction, as it contributes to the development of healthy sperm, egg cells, and embryos.


Lee, Ga Young and Sung Nim Han. "The Role of Vitamin E in Immunity." Nutrients, vol. 10, no. 11, 2018, article 1614. doi: 10.3390/nu10111614.

Sozen, Erdi, Tugce Demirel, and Nesrin Kartal Ozer. "Vitamin E: Regulatory Role in the Cardiovascular System." IUBMB Life, vol. 71, no. 4, 2019, pp. 507-515. doi: 10.1002/iub.2020.