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L-Threonine is an essential amino acid that cannot be synthesized by humans and has to be obtained from dietary sources. L-Threonine supports cardiovascular, liver, central nervous, and immune system function. L-Threonine aids in the synthesis of glycine and serine, two amino acids that help in the production of collagen, elastin, and muscle tissue. L-Threonine helps build strong bones and tooth enamel. It also speeds up wound healing after injury by boosting immune system.
L-Threonine combines with the amino acids aspartic acid and methionine to help liver digest fats and fatty acids, which reduces accumulation of fat in the liver. An accumulation of fats in the liver can affect negatively its function.
L-Threonine is useful in treating Lou Gehrig's Disease, also known as Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS). Research shows that symptoms of Multiple Sclerosis (MS), another disease that affects nerve and muscle, may be alleviated with L-Threonine treatment. L-Threonine is an immunostimulant, which promotes the growth of thymus gland.
L-Threonine typically found in high concentrations in the heart, skeletal muscles and central nervous system. L-Threonine is required to help maintain the proper protein balance in the body, as well as assist in the formation of collagen and elastin. It is further involved in liver functioning including fighting fatty liver. L-Threonine plays a role lipotropic functions when combined with aspartic acid and methionine as well as assisting the immune system by helping the production of antibodies and promotes thymus growth and activity.
Other nutrients are also better absorbed when L-Threonine is present, and it has also been used as part treatment of mental health. Good levels of L-Threonine are found in most meats, dairy and eggs, as well as in lower quantities in wheat germ, nuts, beans and some vegetables.