The Vitamin D Council takes an in-depth look at the relationship between vitamin D and its cofactor, vitamin K.
Your search results: multiple sclerosis
Will the “vitamin D era” produce a Nobel Laureate in Chemistry?
There were 3,600 papers published about vitamin D in 2012. Dr Grant summarizes the top 16 vitamin D papers of this past year.
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.
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.
New research from the journal PLoS One links low vitamin D levels to greater disability in those with neuromyelitis optica.
Professor Adrian Martineau of the Queen Mary University in London is organizing a vitamin D conference for physicians, researchers, and public health professionals.
Researchers in New Zealand are taking part in a large clinical trial investigating whether vitamin D can help prevent multiple sclerosis (MS).
New meta-analysis reveals high vitamin D status reduces risk of colorectal cancer and type II diabetes
A recent meta-analysis suggests the optimal vitamin D levels lie beyond the Food and Nutrition Board’s recommended 20 ng/ml.
Data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) revealed a statistically significant link between magnesium intake and vitamin D status.
Where do you think vitamin D exists in our natural world? You may be surprised by some of these vitamin D rich sources.
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 reviews recent research which found that both too high and too low vitamin D levels are associated with excessive mortality.
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.