What is also called vitamin G? A. Riboflavin B. Thiamine C. Pantothenic acid D. Niacin E. Biotin
Hint: Vitamin G is one of the essential vitamins of our diet that plays an important role in the proper coordination in functions along with the other known vitamins in the body. The right amounts of intake of this vitamin could also be expected to play a big part in inducing a better-than-average nutritive condition.
Complete answer: Green leafy vegetables are often fortified with vitamin G (i.e. they are infused with this vitamin). Vitamin G is also known as Riboflavin. Vitamin G rich foods include eggs, lean meats, legume seeds, milk, a variety of nuts, bread, and cereals (among the staple food items). Vitamin G is involved in carbohydrate metabolism as an important coenzyme in many oxidation-reduction reactions. Riboflavin is actually non-toxic. Certain groups of individuals are at a greater risk of being deficient in vitamin G. They're individuals with renal disorders (medical problems associated with the kidneys) who are being treated with dialysis; individuals with absorption problems (due to less hemoglobin in the blood); women who are experiencing early stages of pregnancy; and lactating females. Additionally, chronic diseases like cancer, heart-related diseases are known to induce vitamin G deficiency. Since riboflavin is destroyed by exposure to light, foods with riboflavin shouldn't be stored in glass containers that are exposed to light
So, the correct answer is option A. Riboflavin.
Note: Vitamin G deficiency should be suspected if characteristic signs develop during a patient with another vitamin i.e. vitamin B-complex deficiencies. The diagnosis of such deficiencies in the body is generally confirmed by a therapeutic trial or lab testing, usually by measuring urinary excretion of riboflavin.