Chemtrails and how they are killing you

Systematic Review Shows Close To 40 Percent Of The World Has Low Levels of Vitamin D

We know that in the absence of vitamin D from sunlight, disease increases more than 1000 percent. New data from a systematic review of almost 200 population-based studies shows that more than a third of populations worldwide suffer from low levels of vitamin D.

New data from a systematic review of almost 200 population-based studies shows that more than a third of populations worldwide may suffer from low levels of vitamin D.

The study of blood levels of 1,200 healthy women found that women whose serum vitamin D level was low during the three-month period just before diagnosis had approximately three times the risk of breast cancer as women in the highest vitamin D group. The study is currently published online in the journal Cancer Causes and Control

10 REASONS YOU NEED VITAMIN D ALL YEAR ROUND

1. Improves Muscle FunctionIf you have chronic pain you may want to reassess your vitamin D levels.

New research shows, for the first time, a link between vitamin D and muscle function — including recovery from exercise and daily activities. It also explains why lower levels can lead to physical fatigueSimilar research done with adolescent girls found that vitamin D is positively related to muscle power, force, velocity and jump height.
And while you may not be too worried about your jump height, this research is relevant if you find it hard to even get to the gym — let alone hit your personal bests while you’re there.
2. It Blunts Your AppetiteBeyond the clear impact on our mood, gloomy pre-spring weather can indeed make us fat. We produce vitamin D when our skin is exposed to the ultraviolet B (UVB) rays in bright sunlight. Beyond the established immune-enhancing benefits, rising vitamin D levels are also known to activate the production of leptin, which helps us slim down by signalling our brain and our stomach.
study from Aberdeen University found that adequate levels of sunlight can significantly reduce obesity. After monitoring more than 3,100 post-menopausal women living in northeast Scotland over a two-year period they discovered that women who had the highest BMI also had the lowest amounts of vitamin Din their blood.
3. It Can Protect Lung FunctionThe sunshine vitamin will not only help you feel better, you’ll breathe easier too. According to a new study from researchers in Boston, vitamin D deficiency is associated with worse lung function and more rapid decline in lung function over time in smokers. This research suggests vitamin D may protect against some of the effects of smoking on lung function. The number one protector? Not smoking!
4. Can Help You Shed WeightVitamin D has been proven to lower insulin, improve serotonin levels, enhance the immune system, control appetite and even improve fat-loss efforts.
A study completed by a team at Massey University showed women who were given a daily dose of 4,000 IU of vitamin D3 showed improvements in their insulin resistance after six months of supplementation.
If that’s not enough, research from the University of Minnesota found that higher vitamin D levels in the body at the start of a low-calorie diet improved weight-loss success. Scientists determined that as vitamin D increased in the blood, subjects ended up losing almost a half-pound more on their calorie-restricted diet.
5. Lowers Blood PressureA 2012 study, presented at the European Society of Hypertension meeting in London, shows that vitamin D supplementation can help lower blood pressure in patients with hypertension. Similarly, additional research found that vitamin D deficiency in premenopausal women may increase the risk of developing high blood pressure even 15 years later — certainly a great reason to your levels optimized today for healthy aging.
6. Shuts Down Cancer Cells
Researchers at McGill University have discovered a molecular basis for the cancer preventive effects of vitamin D, whereby its active form essentially shuts down cancer cells.

7. Direct Link Between Low Levels of Vitamin D and Mortality
Low levels of vitamin D and high levels of parathyroid hormone are associated with increased mortality according to a study in The Endocrine Society’sJournal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism (JCEM). The study also indicates that the potential impact of remediating low vitamin D levels is greater in African Americans than Caucasians because vitamin D insufficiency is more common in African Americans.

8. Reduces Alzheimer’s Risk
The highest average intakes of the sunshine vitamin were associated with a 77% decrease in the risk of Alzheimer’s, report researchers in the The Journal of Gerontology: Medical Science.

9. Affects Hundreds of Genes in Disease Preventing Potential
Vitamin D has a significant effect on at least 229 genes some of which have been associated with Crohn’s disease and type 1 diabetes, according to UK and Canadian researchers. 

10. Reduces Risk of Osteoporosis

If you are a woman, you need to pay special attention to your vitamin D status to protect your bones. Using state-of-the-art technology, researchers from the University Medical Center Hamburg in Germany, and the University of California, Berkeley found that vitamin D deficiency was associated with less mineralization on the surface of the bone, as well as structural characteristics of older and more brittle bone.

http://preventdisease.com/news/13/090913_Systematic-Review-Shows-Almost-40-Percent-Of-World-Has-Low-Vitamin%20D.shtml

The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.
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