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Cobalt is most abundant in the liver, kidneys, bone marrow, pancreas, brain and blood. In the presence of sufficient iron and copper in the body, cobalt stimulates the synthesis of hemoglobin and the maturation of erythrocytes. In addition, it is included in the composition of vitamin B12. Cobalt is also needed for optimal absorption of iodine in the body. This trace element is necessary for the body, the minimum human need for cobalt is about 0.043 µg. The daily norm of vitamin B12 is 3 µg. If there is an excess of this element in the body, the appetite decreases, the myocardium is toxically affected, and anemia begins. Cobalt deficiency can occur when the body does not receive vitamin B12 or the absorption of this vitamin is disturbed, there is a lack of hydrochloric acid in the gastric juice. The main source of cobalt is vitamin B12, which is obtained from meat products. Conditionally a lot of it is in the liver. However, dairy products are very low in cobalt. Cobalt can be the cause of anemia, gastritis, pneumosclerosis, chronic bronchitis, various cardiovascular diseases (tachycardia, cardiomegaly), thyroid diseases, dermatitis and other disorders.