Hematinics are substances that are essential to the proper formation of the components of blood. Examples of hematinics include folic acid, vitamin B12, and iron. In addition, vitamin D, which helps maintain the health of bones—the reservoirs of new blood cells—may also have a role in protecting hemoglobin and in stimulating the formation of new blood cells.

In recent pharmaceutical advancement, Hemanitics with Folic Acid is an iron supplement used to treat or prevent low blood levels of iron (such as those caused by anemia or pregnancy. Iron is an important mineral that the body needs to produce red blood cells and keep you in good health.

The hematinics’ raw ingredients in our stock including:

  • Folic Acid
  • Iron
  • Vitamin B12
  • Vitamin D

Folic Acid

Vitamin B9

Folic acid (pteroylglutamic acid), one type of vitamin B9, is necessary for the synthesis of nucleic acids and for cell replication. Folic acid deficiency results in an impaired maturation of red blood cells (erythrocytes). Folates are synthesized by bacteria and plants and are hydrolyzed to folic acid in the intestine. Folic acid should be consume on average 500 micrograms daily.


Ferrous Fumarate | Ferrous Sulphate

Iron is necessary for the synthesis of hemoglobin, the oxygen-carrying compound of the red blood cells. It also has an important role as a cofactor in intracellular metabolism. The main dietary sources are meat, eggs, nuts, and seeds. The average daily diet contains approximately 20 mg of iron; humans are unable to excrete iron that has been absorbed in excess of the daily requirement of 1 mg.

Vitamin B12

Vitamin B12, also called cobalamin because it contains cobalt, is essential to the formation of blood cells. It is a coenzyme that assists the enzymes responsible for moving folate into the cell interior. The daily requirement of vitamin B12 is one microgram.

Vitamin D

Vitamin D is essentially a hormone and is available from two sources. First, under the influence of photosynthesis made possible by ultraviolet rays from the Sun, a sterol compound from the liver (dehydrocholesterol) is converted to vitamin D3. In the absence of exposure to sunlight and inadequate vitamin D in the diet, dietary supplements become necessary. In these circumstances softening of bone (osteomalacia) and rickets may occur.

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