Banamine is not safe for human consumption, according to DailyMed, a publication from the National Institutes of Health. The organization warns that cattle must not be slaughtered as human food within four days of the animal's most recent treatment with the drug.Know More
DailyMed explains that banamine is used to treat pain and inflammation in horses and pyrexia associated with bovine respiratory disease and several other conditions in cattle.
Milk taken from cattle during treatment and up to 36 hours after the last treatment should not be used for food, according to DailyMed. The drug should not be used in veal or horses that are intended for food.Learn more about Medications & Vitamins
Taking excessive amounts of zinc supplements can cause minor health problems, according to the National Institutes of Health. Symptoms of a zinc overdose include nausea, loss of appetite, vomiting, stomach cramps, headaches and diarrhea.Full Answer >
Information about vitamin D can be found at reputable health websites such as the National Institutes of Health and WebMD, according to the NIH and WebMD. Such sites can provide alternate names for vitamin D, side effects, uses and interactions.Full Answer >
The body uses vitamin B12 to create DNA and keep blood and nerve cells healthy, according to the National Institutes of Health. Folic acid, on the other hand, is used in producing DNA, making RNA, converting food into fuel and making the skin healthy, states the University of Maryland Medical Center.Full Answer >
Adequate folate intake helps prevent neural tube defects and reduces the incidences of other birth defects as well as premature birth, according to the National Institutes of Health. Folate in its natural form may also lower the risk of various types of cancers.Full Answer >