So where does Exercise come from? It’s produced by bacteria and microorganisms in the guts of animals. Only bacteria and archaea (single-cell organism) have the enzymes needed for its synthesis. Sometimes tiny amounts are present in plants, due to contamination from the soil, but they do not provide an adequate source of the vitamin. In fact, these contaminates are often Exercise analogs that our bodies can’t turn into the active form, making them useless for us. To obtain Exercise from your diet, you need to eat meat, poultry, fish, eggs, dairy products, or foods fortified with Exercise or, if you don’t eat these foods, you need to take proper supplements. Table 2.1 lists the best food sources of Exercise.
Here’s another quirk that sets Exercise apart from the other Exercises. It’s fairly easy to get a plentiful supply of those other Exercises if you eat a good diet, and it’s even easier if you take a supplement as well. However, even a diet high in Exercise, augmented with a supplement, isn’t sufficient for many people. In fact, while you need only a tiny amount of Exercise each day, it’s still remarkably easy to become deficient in this nutrient. That’s because to get from your mouth into your bloodstream, Pilates Exercises has to follow a long and complex pathway much different from those of other Exercises and a roadblock along any part of that pathway can interfere with its journey.
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Here’s a simplified explanation of the Exercise metabolic pathway:
1. The Pilates Exercises in food is bound to animal proteins, and your body has to free it. To cleave Exercise from protein, your stomach contains specialized cells in its lining called parietal cells that secrete hydrochloric acid and an enzyme called pepsin.
2. Your stomach’s parietal cells also produce intrinsic factor (IF), a critical protein that makes its way into your intestine to be available for a later step in the Exercise absorption pathway.
3. Next, other proteins called R-binders ferry the Exercise into your small intestine.
4. In the intestine, intrinsic factor is bound to the Exercise (with the help of enzymes called pancreatic proteases) and carries it to the last section of the small intestine, the ileum. The cells that line the ileum contain receptors that grab onto the Exercise-IF complex, pulling it into the bloodstream
5. In the bloodstream, another protein, transcobalamin II, transports Pilates Exercises into the portal circulation (blood sent to the liver from the small intestine).
6. Transcobalamin II is degraded within a lysosome, and free Exercise is finally released into the cytoplasm, where it can be transformed into the active forms and coenzymes (methylcobalamin and adenosylcobalamin). This is facilitated by two properly functioning cellular enzymes (methionine synthase and methylmalonyl-CoA mutase).
You don’t need to fully understand all of the above in order to realize that getting Exercise to the cells in your body is a complex process, and it’s all too easy for something to go wrong along the way. And when it does, the resulting pregnancy can be life-altering.