Vitamin D deficiency has been recognized as a major problem for Americans, especially women.
Concerned about fat, many people have decreased their consumption of dairy products like milk and cheese. The good news is that vitamin D can be found in fish-liver oils, eggs, and limited sun exposure (10 minutes a day) as well.
The absorption of vitamin D is enhanced by calcium and vitamin C, so try making a breakfast smoothie with orange juice, low-fat yogurt, honey, and a tablespoon of lemon-flavored fish oil. You’ll get a powerful morning punch of vitamins and protein and never taste the fish oil. To ensure that you are getting enough D, you can also supplement at night before bed with your dinner meal 700-1,000 IU D through pill form or easy dissolve strips from SOLVE STRIPS. If you are knowingly low in Magnesium you can also take this to calm your body before sleep. D is commonly low in most people who work indoors and are not exposed to the sunlight much throughout the day.
Vitamin D is sometimes called the “sunshine vitamin” because it’s produced in your skin in response to sunlight. It’s a fat-soluble vitamin in a family of compounds that includes vitamins D-1, D-2, and D-3. D is also a hormone sharing a responsible in a stable mood. In addition to its primary benefits, research suggests that vitamin D may also play a role in:
Reducing your risk of multiple sclerosis, according to a 2006 study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association
Can protect against viruses and disease!
Decreasing your chance of developing heart disease, according to 2008 findings published in Circulation Link >>>> https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2726624/
Helping to reduce your likelihood of developing the flu, according to 2010 research https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/20219962/published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.
Research shows that D can also stave off Depression in obese populations as well >>> https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/j.1365-2796.2008.02008.x
While boosting your intake of vitamin D for depression should not replace seeing a qualified health care provider for treatment it may help improve your mood. The article below in Issues in Mental Health & Nursing notes that taking vitamin D supplements, eating vitamin D-rich foods, and exercising outdoors in the sunshine could be a cost-effective way to prevent or improve symptoms of depression and other mental health disorders. Research link >>> https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2908269/
Vitamin D is actually a hormone rather than a vitamin; it is required to absorb calcium from the gut into the bloodstream. Vitamin D is mostly produced in the skin in response to sunlight and is also absorbed from food eaten (about 10% of vitamin D is absorbed this way) as part of a healthy balanced diet.
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