Men taking vitamin D are still too low – here’s why

How to tell if you are taking vitamin D but your levels are still too low…

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Men taking vitamin D are still too low — here’s why

People get vitamin D from the sun.

Our skin takes sunlight and converts it into vitamin D.

But in our modern culture, we spend far more time indoors than our ancestors did…

…and don’t get nearly as much sunlight as humans used to.

Vitamin D is the sunshine vitamin that has been produced on this earth for more than 500 million years. During exposure to sunlight 7-dehydrocholesterol in the skin absorbs UV B radiation and is converted to previtamin D3 which in turn isomerizes into vitamin D3.

This lack of sunlight, and the cultural belief that sunlight is bad, has led to high levels of vitamin D deficiencies for people.

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These vitamin D deficiencies have real world consequences for people.

In a study from the University of South Australia, researchers found that vitamin D deficiencies create mortality risks.

That means that if you have low levels of vitamin D, you are likely to die younger than people who have enough vitamin D.

“Our study provides strong evidence for the connection between low levels of vitamin D and mortality, and this is the first study of its kind to also include respiratory disease related mortality as an outcome.”

I don’t know about you, but death seems like a pretty serious consequence to not having enough of a critical vitamin.

This study was done with over 300,000 records over a 14 year time period.

The scientists found that the more severe the vitamin D deficiency, the more likely people were to die.

The Mendelian randomization study evaluated 307,601 records from the UK Biobank. Low levels of vitamin D were noted as less than <25 nmol/L with the average concentration found to be 45.2 nmol/L. Over a 14-year follow up period, researchers found that the risk for death significantly decreased with increased vitamin D concentrations, with the strongest effects seen among those with severe deficiencies.

Luckily, the key to fixing this particular risk factor for early death is simple:

You need to get enough vitamin D starting now.

“The take-home message here is simple — the key is in the prevention. It is not good enough to think about vitamin D deficiency when already facing life-challenging situations, when early action could make all the difference,” Prof Hyppönen says.

Thankfully, you can get vitamin D both through skin exposure to the sun and through vitamin D3 supplements.

If you’re having a tough time getting your vitamin D levels to go up with supplements…

…try putting vitamin D3 oil right under your tongue instead of taking it in capsule form.

If you decide to go the sun exposure route…

…then it’s important to know that you should wait several hours after sun exposure to give your skin a chance to convert the sunlight into vitamin D.

If you take a shower right after being out in the sun, you can wash the vitamin D right off your skin.

Personally, I do both.

I spend time outdoors in Florida where I can walk on the beach without my shirt on and get plenty of vitamin D that way.

I also take vitamin D supplements, especially in the colder months of the year.

Keeping vitamin D levels at healthy levels in your body will help you to keep disease at bay and can help you live longer.

It’s worth paying attention to.

—-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.