FourFourOne article A vitamin D supplement is often needed to support the production of vitamin D in people who are elderly, pregnant, or otherwise vulnerable.
But a new study shows that a vitamin D boost in vegetables could also benefit people who don’t have access to vitamin D-rich foods.
The researchers, led by researchers at the University of Arizona, examined vitamin D intake in over 6,000 people aged 50 and older.
They found that those who ate more vitamin D had higher levels of the vitamin in their blood, while those who didn’t eat vitamin D also had higher amounts.
They also found that people who ate a lot of vegetables were less likely to have a high risk of developing chronic diseases, including osteoporosis.
These findings, which were published in the Journal of the American College of Nutrition, are important because vitamin D is a crucial nutrient for people with vitamin D deficiency.
The researchers also found a positive association between eating vitamin D and higher levels in bone mineral density, the body’s protective, protective, and metabolic properties.
“It seems like the more vitamin K you get, the better you are,” said study author Jessica Kneebone, an associate professor of epidemiology and biostatistics at the university.
“We think that this could be a new approach for promoting vitamin D that’s very specific to people with low vitamin D status.”
For the study, Knebbone and her colleagues analyzed data from more than 6,400 participants from the Nurses’ Health Study, which is a prospective, observational study of women of reproductive age in the United States.
The Nurses Health Study is a collaboration between the National Institute on Aging (NIA) and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
It’s a large, well-designed study of nearly 4,000 women.
Researchers followed participants over their entire lifetimes to collect information on how they lived their lives.
“The Nursers Health Study provides information on the health of people who get their vitamin D from food, as well as how they live their lives,” said lead author David Wolk, assistant professor of population health at the Arizona State University School of Public Health.
“We can’t say that a particular food source is more important than others.”
Wolk is an associate director of the Arizona Center for Health Promotion and Disease Prevention at the state’s Maricopa County Health Department.
He and his team analyzed data on the diet of more than 12,000 participants, from 1992 to 2013.
In addition to the people who received vitamin D supplements, the researchers looked at other lifestyle variables that may be linked to vitamin d status.
“Vitamin D status is a complex, multi-factored risk factor for osteoporsis, hypertension, diabetes, coronary heart disease, and cancer,” Wolk said.
The people in the study who ate the most vitamin D were also more likely to be women.
Those who ate vitamin D more than twice a day were also at a higher risk for osteopenia, or osteoproteinemia, a condition that can lead to fractures.
“This is a great example of how people who consume a lot more vitamin than we do have a greater likelihood of having osteoporelax and osteoporosclerosis,” said Knebone.
“In other words, a vitamin that you take for a while may be beneficial, but it might also cause problems later in life.”
“A lot of the research in this area is focused on vitamin D, but there’s still a lot we don’t know,” she added.
“For instance, we don, for instance, know what factors cause people to have lower vitamin D levels.
We don’t really know if people with higher levels have more vitamin d problems later on.””
We are currently studying how these associations play out over time,” said Wolk.
“If people have higher vitamin D or a better bone mineral content, it’s not necessarily bad.
If people are not getting enough vitamin D it could also lead to vitamin disease later in the life cycle.”
Knebbones study also found some positive associations between vitamin D supplementation and bone density.
Participants who took a vitamin in the form of a supplement and ate more vegetables had lower bone density, which may be a consequence of the low levels of vitamin K that the researchers found in the participants.
“I think there are a lot reasons to be concerned that people may benefit from a higher intake of vitamin B12 and other B vitamins,” said Sorenson.
“People who eat a lot vegetables have lower levels of those vitamin B-12, so that’s an important consideration.”
But not everyone should go out and buy a supplement.
In fact, Krebsons study found that eating more vitamin B2 supplements may actually have the opposite effect.
Knebsons group also found an association between vitamin B6 and bone mineral densities, but the vitamin B8 in the people taking the vitamin had a