Precautions for the use of glutathione
Glutathione is a tripeptide composed of glutamic acid, cysteine and glycine, containing sulfhydryl groups, which has antioxidant and comprehensive detoxification effects. The sulfhydryl group on cysteine is the active group glutathione (so glutathione is often abbreviated as G-SH), which is easy to have comprehensive detoxification effect with certain drugs and toxins (such as free radicals, iodoacetic acid, mustard gas, lead, mercury, arsenic and other heavy metals). Thus, glutathione, especially in hepatocytes, can participate in biotransformation. In this way, harmful poisons in the body are converted into harmless substances and excreted. Glutathione can also help maintain normal immune system function.
Glutathione content distribution
Glutathione is widely present in animals and plants, plays an important role in organisms, and has high content in baker's yeast, wheat germ and animal liver, up to 100 ~ 1000 mg/100g. It contains 26~34mg/100g in human blood, 58~73mg/100g in chicken blood, 10~15mg/100g in pig blood, and high content in tomatoes, pineapples and cucumbers (12~33mg/100g). The content of sweet potatoes, mung bean sprouts, onions and shiitake mushrooms is low (0.06~0.7mg/100g).
1. When oral adverse reactions occur, it is recommended to stop using this product.
2. Keep out of reach of children.
3. Patients with phenylketonuria should be used with caution.
4. The dissolved solution should be used immediately, and the remaining liquid should not be used again.
5. Use intramuscular injections only when this route is needed and avoid repeated injections at the same site.
The pilot run of the production line with an annual output of 200 tons of glutathione was successful