Latest Hypervitaminosis D Stories
Increasing vitamin D intake could prevent 37,000 deaths annually and help taxpayers save billions CALGARY, Nov.
Vitamin D deficiency is associated with a substantially increased risk of dementia and Alzheimer’s disease in older people, according to the most robust study of its kind ever conducted.
New genetic research provides compelling evidence that low levels of vitamin D have a causal role in the development of high blood pressure (hypertension).
Researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine have found that persons with lower blood levels of vitamin D were twice as likely to die prematurely as people with higher blood levels of vitamin D.
The Joint Canadian Tanning Association (JCTA) is encouraging Canadians to join the vitamin D community in support of Vitamin D Day and awareness of the powerful health impacts of the sunshine
Increased vitamin D levels may prevent a wide range of diseases, according to recent studies.
Low vitamin D blood levels are linked to greater risk of heart disease in whites and Chinese, but not in blacks and Hispanics, according to a study appearing this week in JAMA, a journal published by the American Medical Association.
In a multiethnic group of adults, low serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D concentration was associated with increased risk of coronary heart disease events among white or Chinese participants but not among black or Hispanic participants, results that suggest that the risks and benefits of vitamin D supplementation should be evaluated carefully across race and ethnicity.
Low levels of vitamin D can trigger hypertension, according to the world's largest study to examine the causal association between the two.
Preterm infants may need to be given 800 international units (IU) of vitamin D a day to ensure they develop strong bones.
- To swell, as grain or wood with water.