Low levels of vitamin D increase your risk for developing diabetes and related medical conditions such as heart disease, research has shown.
Supplementation with vitamin D and calcium may be a simple, inexpensive way to significantly reduce many symptoms of polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS).
A recent Israeli study raises some concern that certain individuals may be able to get too much vitamin D. But leaving such judgments in the hands of violently anti-nutrition orthodox doctors would be something that worries me. The evidence would have to be very convincing.
Renal transplantation is now a common procedure. End-stage renal disease is the reason for kidney transplantation. Causes of end-stage renal disease include untreated hypertension, infections, diabetes mellitus, and other rarer conditions. Diabetes accounts for one fourth of transplants. The majority of recipients are on dialysis at the time of surgery.
Taking vitamin D while still young may be good for the body in the long run. Results from a study conducted by the University of Zurich have confirmed that sufficient amounts of vitamin D taken consistently are necessary to maintain bone health.