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5 supplements you must NOT have after 50 UNLESS your doctor has prescribed these vitamins or nutrients


Multivitamins Vitamins Supplements Nutritional pills

What is your age? Are these the right supplements for you? Check with your doctor. (Photo: Pixabay)

Nutritional supplements are just that – supplements. They cannot replace real food or meals.

While we are careful about what medicines to take for health conditions like blood pressure, heart problems, diabetes, or worse – typhoid, cancer etc. why are we reckless in popping multivitamin pills?

Why is it that we assume that too much or an ill-timed dose of any of the nutritional tablets, powders, capsules, drinks etc. is harmless – and that one size fits all?

Especially when it comes to certain supplements, age matters. The National Institute on Ageing states, “Dietary supplements can be beneficial at any age, but they can also have unwanted side effects, such as unsafe prescription drug interactions. They could also not work at all.”

When we are young – teenage or in the 20s, our body is building bones and muscles. The metabolism is different. The requirements in terms of food and rest are different when compared to what we need when we are on the other side of 30.

As our bodies change, so do our needs so understanding which supplements to take at what stage in life can make a big difference healthwise – reports Eat This, Not That!.

Are you over 50? Steer clear of THESE supplements:

  1. Iron: It is better to eat iron-rich foods like methi (fenugreek) leaves or seeds, beetroot, nachni or nagli grains etc. than pop in supplements if you seek more iron to be fed into your system. According to what Dr Jacob Hascalovici MD, PhD, Clearing Chief Medical Officer told Eat This, Not That!, “While iron supplements can benefit people with anaemia, the usefulness of copper and iron supplementation drops off rapidly for women after the age of 50. In fact, these supplements may actually raise the risk of Alzheimer’s and heart disease, so it’s advised to avoid them after 50 or so. Copper and iron can be found in some meats, leafy greens, beans, and nuts.”
  2. Packaged Food with Added Vitamins and Minerals: During the early days of the COVID-19 pandemic, one heard of people dispensing views on what can help boost immunity and one of the key food items mentioned was ginger and garlic. In India, these components are mostly everyday food spices and are eaten in moderation. But in the west, people use supplements or foods that come fortified with added vitamins containing these elements. As people mindlessly downed ginger juices and garlic pods, doctors even in India began to report how some patients already on blood thinners had begun to report instances of bleeding. Becca Rhoades, PharmD, Pharmacist at Ella Community Pharmacy tells ETNT, “Everyone needs the required daily dose of multivitamins, but an excess of anything can be harmful. Excess vitamin B6 can cause neurological problems such as imbalance and peripheral neuropathy. Garlic and ginger supplements other than natural food sources can increase the risk of bleeding in those taking blood thinners. An excess of vitamin A as we age can cause toxicity and increase the risk of osteoporosis. Consult with a provider or pharmacist before eating foods like energy bars and protein powders that claim the addition of vitamin/mineral supplements.”
  3. Ashwagandha: Ashwagandha is a fantastic Ayurvedic herb, known for its stress-fighting effect for thousands of years – thanks to Ayurved – the ancient Indian science of healing. Meghan Markle, Priyanka Chopra, and several celebrities swear by it. BUT IN MODERATION. Trista Best, MPH, RD, LD tells ETNT, “Herbal supplements are becoming increasingly more popular and commonplace across ages and generations. However, there is reason to be cautious before adding one to your daily regimen, especially for those over the age of 50. Ashwagandha is a herb that has been used for centuries for its many medicinal purposes, but those over the age of 50 should reconsider. This herbal supplement can cause blood pressure to drop dangerously low, especially for those on blood pressure medications. The same is true for those with diabetes or at risk for blood sugar conditions, ashwagandha can interfere with diabetes medications and cause blood sugar to drop too low.” According to Livestrong.com, the University of Maryland Medical Center research says that ashwagandha may intensify hyperthyroidism although the effect hasn’t been proven. Do check with your doctor before starting use and do not self-medicate.
  4. Biotin: Anyone who has faced hair fall and been diagnosed with follicular damage as the root cause for the alopecia areata that they suffer from, has tried biotin supplements at least once. Rachel Fine, a Registered Dietitian Nutritionist with To The Pointe Nutrition tells ETNT, “I don’t suggest a biotin supplement, specifically one marketed for hair, nails, and skin. Although biotin deficiency is known to cause symptoms like dry, thinning hair, biotin deficiency is very rare and the recommended daily intake of biotin is one that can be easily obtained from our diet with the inclusion of foods like eggs, seeds, and nuts. And while some research shows that biotin may be deficient in those experiencing hair loss there is currently insufficient data to support the use of biotin supplements in the treatment for thinning hair.”
  5. Detoxification Supplements: Sounds weird, right? How can you punch in medicines to remove the other toxins in your body? Lisa Richards, a nutritionist and author of the Candida Diet tells ETNT about how these so-called detox supplements can often induce diarrhoea and other gastrointestinal conditions – further leading to nutrient deficiencies, electrolyte imbalances, dehydration, and gut dysbiosis. She warns especially those over the age of 50 of these side effects which can worsen already present health conditions. “It can be tempting to turn to a detoxification supplement as metabolism begins to slow and weight slowly trends upward. After the age of 50, it can be difficult to lose this weight, but the promise of a quick jump start to weight loss that detox supplements offer can be dangerous for those in this age category and above,” Richards told ETNT. She also added that dehydration can increase the risk of urinary tract infections, kidney stones, and even seizures. Nutrient deficiencies can weaken the immune system, among many other serious issues, which can put this group of individuals at higher risk for illness. So instead of furthering your quest for good health after 50, this could likely take you on a downward spiral, a slippery slope.

The Bottom Line: Anything in moderation is less dangerous than an excess of it. At the same time, self-medication or following (albeit well-meaning) friends’ and relatives’ advice and starting ingesting supplements that may have worked for them is a big no-no. Check with your doctor. Only then take a call.

Disclaimer: Tips and suggestions mentioned in the article are for general information purposes only and should not be construed as professional medical advice. Always consult your doctor or a dietician before starting any fitness programme or making any changes to your diet.



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