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Every Organ, Every Cell, Every Day

For starters, the whole body needs Vitamin D. If levels of Vitamin D are not sufficiently replenished every day, the body runs low on this critical Vitamin and literally any part of your body can suffer as a result.

“Scientists have known for a long time that Vitamin D is implicated in diseases like cancer and multiple sclerosis, but we didn’t realise how crucial Vitamin D is in activating the immune system. ”

C. Geisler PhD, M.D – University of Copenhage

Professor Michael Holick, Director of Clinical Research at the Boston University Medical Center has been leading the world in Vitamin D research for over 30 years. His research revealed that Vitamin D is needed by all cells and organs.

“Every cell in the body has a Vitamin D receptor. Any improvement in Vitamin D levels will significantly affect more than 160 pathways linked to cancer, autoimmune disorders and cardiovascular disease.”

Professor Holick also tells audiences:

“Vitamin D deficiency is the most common medical condition in the world. It is critically important at every life stage from birth to death.”

Benefits of Vitamin D

Vitamin D is a critical nutrient that plays an essential role in the body.

Strong bones: Vitamin D helps the body absorb calcium, which is essential for bone health. Getting enough vitamin D can help prevent conditions such as rickets in children and osteoporosis in adults.

Improved immune function: Vitamin D helps regulate the immune system, which can help protect against infection and disease.

Reduced risk of chronic diseases: Adequate vitamin D levels have been associated with a reduced risk of chronic diseases such as heart disease, diabetes, and certain types of cancer.

Mood regulation: Some research suggests that vitamin D may play a role in regulating mood and reducing the risk of depression.

Improved muscle function: Vitamin D may help improve muscle strength and reduce the risk of falls in older adults.

Reduced inflammation: Adequate vitamin D levels may help reduce inflammation in the body, which is a key factor in many chronic diseases.

How much sun exposure on a normal sunny day

The amount of sun exposure needed to produce enough vitamin D can vary depending on various factors. In general, it’s recommended to get about 10 minutes of sun exposure to the face, arms, and legs three times a week during the summer months when the sun is strong.