Deficiency of this vitamin almost always leads to diabetes

Deficiency of this vitamin almost always leads to diabetes

Men deficient in this vitamin are 5 times more likely to develop diabetes – make sure it’s not you…

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Deficiency of this vitamin almost always leads to diabetes

Most doctors will tell you that diabetes is related to the amount of sugar in your diet…

…but I don’t think it’s that simple.

In fact, I think the causes of diabetes are mostly hidden…

And they’re something that most docs don’t know about or won’t tell you about.

Here’s one of the causes that you probably won’t hear anything about from your doc – Vitamin D deficiency.

Vitamin D deficiency is linked to developing diabetes.

Diabetes is a vexing problem worldwide.

The rates keep going up and up and scientists aren’t sure why.

But maybe the fact that we spend so much time indoors is a big part of the problem.

That’s because vitamin D deficiency is directly linked to a huge increase in the risk for diabetes.

And we get vitamin D from being in the sunshine.

“An epidemiological study conducted by researchers at University of California San Diego School of Medicine and Seoul National University suggests that persons deficient in vitamin D may be at much greater risk of developing diabetes.”

Take a look at the language they’re using in this study: “much” greater risk.

That’s significant because, most of the time, what scientists are saying is that there is a slightly greater risk or something like a 30% higher chance…

But low vitamin D levels can predispose you to diabetes by a very large margin.

I like this study because it was done on a large group of people – over 900 – and it was done on people, not rats or monkeys.

“The scientists studied a cohort of 903 healthy adults (mean age: 74) with no indications of either prediabetes or diabetes during clinic visits from 1997 to 1999, and then followed the participants through 2009. Vitamin D levels in blood were measured during these visits, along with fasting plasma glucose and oral glucose tolerance.”

This study makes it remarkably clear that low vitamin D levels predispose people to diabetes.

And the lower the levels, the worse the results.

This study found that you could cut your risk of diabetes by a third with vitamin D levels over 30 ng/ml.

And if your vitamin D levels are above 50 ng/ml, then you reduce your diabetes risk by a fifth.

“We found that participants with blood levels of 25-hydroxyvitamin D that were above 30 ng/ml had one-third of the risk of diabetes and those with levels above 50 ng/ml had one-fifth of the risk of developing diabetes…”

So if you have low levels of vitamin D (under 30 ng/ml) you have a five times greater risk of developing the disease than somebody with levels higher than 50 ng/ml…

“…Persons with 25-hydroxyvitamin D levels below 30 ng/ml were considered vitamin D deficient. These persons, the researchers found, were up to five times at greater risk for developing diabetes than people with levels above 50 ng/ml.”

How much vitamin D should you take?

Here’s another thing I like about this study – it actually tells you what to do.

The scientists in the study say that to reach preventative levels of vitamin D in your blood, you need to supplement at about 3,000–5,000 IUs per day.

And you always want to take vitamin D3 (not some other form) because it’s the most bioavailable.

“To reach 25-hydroxyvitamin D levels of 30 ng/ml…would require dietary supplements of 3,000 to 5,000 international units (IU) per day – less with the addition of moderate daily sun exposure with minimal clothing (approximately 10–15 minutes per day outdoors at noon).”

Generally speaking, I usually recommend that my clients take vitamin D3 supplements in the winter and try getting out in the sun on a regular basis during the spring, summer, and fall.

If you don’t cover up your skin with sunscreen, your body will make vitamin D from sunshine alone.

But it’s much harder to do that in the wintertime when the sunlight is not as direct. Make hay while the sun shines!

—-Important Message—-

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
Vitamin D deficiency linked to greater risk of diabetes

Plasma 25-hydroxyvitamin D concentration and risk of type 2 diabetes and pre-diabetes: 12-year cohort study

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