The Vitamin D Council takes an in-depth look at the relationship between vitamin D and its cofactor, vitamin K.
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We take a look at a recent systematic review that cast doubt on vitamin D and discuss if systematic reviews are useful in vitamin D research.
A new study has come out in the journal the Lancet, and we have received many emails requesting that we address it. In this blog, we explain the design of the study and its argument.
Dr Cannell reviews his extensive research on vitamin D levels and athletic performance.
In a recent review, Doctor Jordan Kempker of Emory University School of Medicine in Atlanta, summarized what we know about sepsis and vitamin D.
A recent animal study has given a new perspective on the role of vitamin D and sunlight in the development of multiple sclerosis.
Recent research from Australia suggests that vitamin D levels are not associated with future depression.
Dr Cannell talks with a woman who recently had surgery for hyperparathyroidism, who also has osteoporosis.
Brant Cebulla recalls previous sun exposure recommendations and reviews the evidence suggesting a new recommendation be introduced.
The Vitamin D Council is happy to announce a new sponsor in Sperti/KBD, Inc. Sperti/KBD make portable UV lamps for in-home use.
Where do you think vitamin D exists in our natural world? You may be surprised by some of these vitamin D rich sources.
Researchers at the University of Pisa in Italy studied the effects of repleting vitamin D in patients with hypertension and vitamin D deficiency.
Researchers conducted a meta-analysis of falls and vitamin D dosing schedules. They looked at effectiveness of daily dosing versus monthly or quarter year dosing.
Dr Cannell explains the importance of filling our “tanks” with vitamin D to ensure not only our kidneys, but also our tissues have enough calcitriol to perform many cancer fighting mechanisms.
Dr. Cannell discusses the results from a recent study that looked at the mortality rates of hospitalized patients at different vitamin D levels.
Dr Cannell reviews recent research which found that both too high and too low vitamin D levels are associated with excessive mortality.