It causes optic nerve damage and can shrink the brain
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Being deficient in this one vitamin can make your vision deteriorate
For most people, vision begins to decline after the age of 40.
This can mean getting special eye glasses.
But later, this can develop into serious eye problems, including blindness or retinal detachment.
Like the rest of the body, problems with the aging eye are not simply controlled by how many years you have been on this earth.
Many factors can control how fast or slow we age.
In the case of the eye, vitamin D is essential for slowing aging and protecting vision.
Older people with vitamin D deficiency are much more likely to have signs of optic nerve damage.
Human research was carried out at Angers University Hospital in France. The results were published in PLoS ONE.
Vitamin D is primarily created when sunlight directly hits your skin. You can get it from food or supplements too.
As people get older they tend to spend less time in the sun. And these days people are spending less time outside in general.
Many people now have a vitamin D deficiency, and it’s much more common in older folks.
The part of the brain that links up with the eye shrinks when people don’t get enough vitamin D.
“Vitamin D deficiency is associated with a smaller volume of optic chiasm in older adults.”
The optic chiasm transmits what you see from your eye to your brain. Vitamin D deficiency shrinks this communication channel.
This research was designed to look at the parts of the nervous system in the eye itself.
The researchers were interested in the ganglion cell complex (GCC) and the retinal nerve fibre layer (RNFL).
These are layers within the eye covered in nerve cells which detect light.
If these two parts of the eye are damaged, vision will be impaired.
These layers within the eye are similar to the optic chiasm — so researchers speculated that they too could be harmed by vitamin D deficiency in the same way.
So the researchers recruited 85 older folks for their research.
All the participants were free of common clinically diagnosed eye conditions like age-related macular degeneration and glaucoma.
The participants took part in research consisting of high-tech scans of their eyes.
These high-tech scans were able to look at the health of the nerve cells in question.
The participants also submitted blood samples which were analyzed for vitamin D levels.
The researchers then compared the health of the nerve cells in the eye against vitamin D levels in the blood.
The study found that vitamin D deficiency was clearly associated with shrinking of the ganglion cell complex.
These cells are located within the inner surface of the retina of the eye.
These cells receive light from the outside world and turn them into electrical signals to be sent to the brain.
“Patients with vitamin D deficiency had reduced ganglion cell complex thickness compared to those without vitamin D deficiency.”
The loss of nerve cells which affect vision in older people is affected by vitamin D levels — not just age.
The research means that vitamin D deficiency could lead to optic nerve damage and severe vision problems later on.
“Vitamin D deficiency in older patients is associated with reduced mean Ganglion cell complex thickness, which can represent an early stage of optic nerve damage.”
The study cannot rule out the possibility that this type degeneration is caused by lack of sunlight, rather than vitamin D deficiency — because both are so closely linked.
So for now it’s probably better to say that sunlight and vitamin D deficiency can cause eye problems.
This is why I try to get at least 30 minutes of strong sunlight every day.
You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about treating and diagnosing health-related problems.
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