Your search results: multiple sclerosis
The Vitamin D Council evaluates a recent review led by Dr. Mike Allan which was subject to a biased interpretation of scientific literature.
New study finds vitamin D supplementation temporarily reduces Epstein-Barr virus antibody levels among patients with MS
High dose vitamin D supplementation was found to reduce the elevation of Epstein-Barr virus antibodies among patients with relapsing-remitting MS.
CDC seeks information from public on preventing skin cancer through reduction of UV exposure. Vitamin D Council asks members to submit comment on importance of UV.
Dr. Cannell and Professor Hart discuss her research on light therapy for the treatment of MS and explore additional health benefits of sunlight.
Dr. Cannell answers more emails on PCOS, bright light lamps and supplementing in New Zealand.
Research suggests that high dose vitamin D supplementation is both safe and effective in improving quality of life among patients with multiple sclerosis.
Education is one of the most powerful tools we have for making change. So do your part and educate yourself about vitamin D!
New research is under way studying the most effective range of vitamin D in reducing symptoms of MS.
Dr Cannell reviews research covering disease rates and vitamin D levels among African Americans and discusses information which should be known to all.
Dr Cannell discusses the exciting research presented at the 13th annual vitamin D conference in Victoria, British Columbia.
A recent study discovered that vitamin D status is positively associated with gray matter volume in patients with multiple sclerosis (MS).
Dr Grant reviews the book, The End of Illness by David B. Agus, MD, who may have some good points regarding lifestyle choices, but misses the mark regarding vitamin D.
Dr Cannell gives great information while answering some of your most common questions about vitamin D.
Dr Cannell discusses the epidemiology of schizophrenia as well as recent research examining the link between vitamin D and schizophrenia.
New research out of Italy suggests that severe vitamin D deficiency is common in people with early primary Sjögren’s syndrome.
A recent study analyzed the relationship between vitamin D status and T cell count, a marker of immune function, in young children.