The average human body produces about 1,000 micrograms of oxygen per hour, a figure that is about 1 percent of the oxygen needed to keep a person alive, according to a study by scientists at the University of Melbourne.
The researchers also found that the average human being has about 2,500 microgram of vitamin A per day.
The researchers found that vitamin A is essential for healthy bones, muscles, skin and organs, but is also necessary for the body to make collagen, the collagen that forms the protective skin and hair of bones.
“Vitamin A helps keep your skin healthy, protects your body from free radicals and protects your lungs from oxygen-deprived air,” said Dr. Paul D’Amore, lead author of the study and an assistant professor in the Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology at Melbourne University.
“It also helps with blood clotting and helps your body absorb oxygen.
You can’t take enough vitamin A.”
D’Away said the vitamin A in the body helps keep blood flowing.
But, because we need it to be healthy, we don’t get enough.
The findings could have important implications for the treatment of patients with type 1 diabetes, he said.
The study is published online in the journal Molecular Medicine.
D’Almeida said there are many different types of vitamin deficiencies, including vitamin A deficiencies in people with type 2 diabetes and vitamin A deficiency in people who are very old or in other countries with very low levels.
“There is evidence that vitamin D may be important for protection against certain diseases, but we don.t know how to do that,” he said, adding that there is still a lot of work to do.
“We need to figure out the optimal balance of vitamin D, which may vary depending on your age, health, gender, where you live, whether you’re a vegetarian or not, whether or not you have diabetes.”
D’,Amore said he hopes to do some additional studies with older people, but that he hopes more and more people will start taking supplements and getting enough vitamin D in their diet.