Polysaccharides are group of sugar components that form in sets from tens to thousands of units long. They include the carbohydrate logistics for plants and animals, and also play a role in the structure of plants, insects, fungi, and crustaceans.
Polysaccharides are necessary to ward off degenerative type disorders. These diseases include cardiovascular ailments and diabetes type 2.
Polysaccharides also functions as an anticoagulant. It cuts down the stickiness of platelets making it difficult for them to construct artery walls. They have anti-thrombotic components and blood lipids are cut down.
Polysaccharides assist in regulating immune function with T and B lymphocyte activities. It enhances Interferon, a white cell medium and tumor necrosis (death).
They also lower blood pressure and enhance coronary artery potential.
Blood sugar levels are controlled which is beneficial in curing diabetics. It improves beta cell function in the pancreas, along with anti-diabetic properties.
Medicines lead to some side effects, but several people have only minor side effects. These may include:
And Upset Stomach
Serious reactions like hives, rashes, troubled breathing; stiffness in the chest; swelled face, mouth, lips, or tongue; black, tarry stools; blood in the stool; vomiting, fever; especially with constant severe stomachache.
Take Polysaccharide-Iron with a glass of water. Do not rest or lie down for half an hour after taking Polysaccharide-Iron.
If you miss a dose of Polysaccharide-Iron, you can take it as soon as you remember. If it is time for your next dose, leave the missed dose and go back to your process of dosing schedule. Do not take 2 doses together.
If you are on bisphosphonate, a cephalosporin, methyldopa, penicillamine, a quinolone (eg, ciprofloxacin), or a tetracycline along with Polysaccharide-Iron drugs, you should keep some gap between the doses. Ask your pharmacist what should be the time gap between doses of Polysaccharide-Iron and your other drugs.