And in regards to B12, I take a sublingual 5MG tablet, which is 83333% of the %DV (No I did not forget or miss a decimal place). Its suggested use is 1 daily. So I guess too much should not be a problem.dc10 wrote:...
Vitamin B12 - 765 pg/mL - 191 - 663 - HIGH
i know B12 is important for myelin and folate for brain function, but as my levels are high, could this be a problem?
Any thoughts/opinions on these results would be much appreciated
I just noticed there was a measurement for "Urea" so had to check my results. On my blood tests, there is a specific line for "Uric acid" in addition to one for "Urea". I also checked if they were aligned (I had a history of four tests) and the "Urea" and "Uric acid" historically moved in different directions and sometimes the same direction; ie there does not appear to be any correlation between the two measurements. So, I would say no.dc10 wrote:cureorbust, can you tell from my tests whether uric acid was tested?
It doesn't sound like much (the 4 as compared to 62), but I have seen the statistics calculated on this, and it embarrasses most MS research numbers.To further test their theory, the Jefferson researchers reviewed the outpatient medical records of more than 20 million Americans on Medicare and Medicaid, the government health-insurance plans for the elderly and poor. The records are maintained by the federal Health Care Financing Administration.
The researchers were looking for patients who had been diagnosed with both MS and gout, a joint disease caused by an excess of uric acid in the blood.
Based on the incidence of each disease in the general population, the scientists predicted that 62 of those 20 million patients should have both illnesses. Instead, they found only four.
The finding bolstered the hypothesis that people with MS have low levels of uric acid. ``Gout and multiple sclerosis are almost mutually exclusive,'' said Koprowski.
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