Home Health Care Study: The Low Vitamin D levels linking to diabetes risk

Study: The Low Vitamin D levels linking to diabetes risk

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Study: The Low Vitamin D levels linking to diabetes risk: Hello, Everyone Today I am going to share some exciting facts on the Low Vitamin D levels linking to diabetes risk Study.  Lack of Vitamin D is putting you at greater risk of diabetes, finds research. 

Study: The Low Vitamin D levels linking to diabetes risk

Researchers at the University of California San Diego School of Medicine and Seoul National University study a cohort of 903 healthy adults mean age 74.

With no indications of either pre-diabetes or diabetes during clinic visits from the year 1997 to 1999 and then following the participants through the year 2009.

Vitamin D levels in blood measuring during these visits, along with fasting plasma glucose and oral glucose tolerance.

Over the course of time, there are 47 new cases of diabetes and 337 new cases of pre-diabetes, in which blood sugar levels are higher than normal but not yet high enough to categorizing as type 2 diabetes.

For the study, the researchers identified the minimum healthy level of 25-hydroxyvitamin D in blood plasma to 30 nanograms per milliliter.

We found that participants with blood levels of 25-hydroxyvitamin D that were above 30 ng/ml have one-third of the risk of diabetes and those with levels above 50 ng/ml had one-fifth of the risk of developing diabetes, says first author Sue K. Park.

Study co-author Cedric F. Garland says 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.

To reach 25-hydroxyvitamin D levels of 30 ng/ml, Garland will 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.

The findings are reporting in the online issue of PLOS One.

So, these are the points to describe on the Low Vitamin D levels linking to diabetes risk Study.

If any Questions is persisting then, please feel free to comment your viewpoints.

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