VDC test kit slider
VDC-Banner-new_468
VDC test kit slider
sperti-banner

New research supports evidence that vitamin D is not just a marker of ill-health

Posted on: August 9, 2014   by  Jeff Nicklas

img

Researchers recently conducted a study on vitamin D and colorectal cancer and found, after adjusting for inflammatory markers, that vitamin D still influenced the risk of developing colorectal cancer.

You must be a paid member to read the rest of this post. Please login or register now.

2 Responses to New research supports evidence that vitamin D is not just a marker of ill-health

  1. hlahore@gmail.com

    Inflammation and Vitamin D – a popular topic
    36 studies in VitaminDWiki
    http://www.vitamindwiki.com/Inflammation

    By the way, it has now been 32 years since Colon Cancer was first associated with low vitamin D
    Overview of Colon Cancer and Vitamin D is at http://vitamindwiki.com/tiki-index.php?page_id=64
    which includes a link to the Vitamin D Council summary
    http://www.vitamindcouncil.org/health-conditions/colorectal-cancer/

  2. Ian

    Recently in NZ it was announced that NZ has a 20-30% higher incidence and mortality due to CRC compared to Australia. The reason given was because of better early detection in Australia. Using this as a call for a National Screening Program.

    There was no mention of vitamin D! The incidence of vitamin D deficiency in NZ (if you define a deficiency as less than 40ng/ml) is higher in NZ than in Australia. Just another association? I doubt it but that is the official line. Of course in NZ, normal (statistical or healthy?) blood level of 25(OH)D is 20ng/ml.

    It is great to see studies like this one. I look forward to more. They are good ammo.

Test Your Vitamin D Levels at Home!

Our in-home Vitamin D Test Kit is easy, affordable, and an accurate way to find out your Vitamin D status.

order NOW

We need your help!

We're spreading awareness on Vitamin D Deficiency
Donate NOW
Latest Articles
img
Male infertility: Can vitamin D improve pregnancy success?

A new RCT found supplementing infertile men with vitamin D improved their partner’s birth success rate, despite not affecting overall semen quality.

Weekly Newsletter