Researchers recently evaluated how genes that influence vitamin D status relate to the risk of multiple sclerosis.
Your search results: multiple sclerosis
Research provides further evidence that vitamin D and sun exposure play a role in multiple sclerosis
A recent survey investigated whether vitamin D supplementation, latitude and sun exposure are related to health outcomes of multiple sclerosis.
Iranian researchers show that pregnant women with multiple sclerosis benefit from taking 50,000 IU/week of vitamin D3.
Dr. Robyn Lucas shares her view on potential beneficial effects of sunlight beyond vitamin D production with Dr. Cannell.
In a mouse model of multiple sclerosis, UVB radiation was found to suppress the disease by preventing key inflammatory cells from entering the CNS.
Data from the GrassrootsHealth Study suggests that the RDA needs to be changed to about 7000 IU.
New research out of Italy suggests that severe vitamin D deficiency is common in people with early primary Sjögren’s syndrome.
More and more research is showing that vitamin D can help with prevention of multiple sclerosis. But how exactly does it work?
New research finds that vitamin D has a strong role in the production of regulatory T cells, which may explain part of its role in autoimmune diseases.
A recent animal study has given a new perspective on the role of vitamin D and sunlight in the development of multiple sclerosis.
Researchers argue there is convincing evidence vitamin D deficiency negatively impacts brain development in the fetus and exacerbates the progression of brain disorders in adults.
Data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) revealed a statistically significant link between magnesium intake and vitamin D status.
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.
Recent research shows that vitamin D supplementation reduces number of antibodies against an Epstein-barr virus antigen in multiple sclerosis patients.
New research suggests that sun exposure, and not necessarily vitamin D, might be the key to easing common depressive and fatigue symptoms in MS.
In a recent review, Doctor Jordan Kempker of Emory University School of Medicine in Atlanta, summarized what we know about sepsis and vitamin D.