Thinning hair, receding hairlines, and bald spots: they’re unwelcome signs of the inevitable for as many as 80 percent of all men.
One vitamin often mentioned as a way to help fight cancer is Vitamin D. We know sunshine is the key to D.
New guidelines have lowered the healthy level of Vitamin D needed in a person’s blood.
We know that Vitamin D in adults is important to avoid soft bones, weak muscles and even some forms of cancer. Now researchers are finding that a lack of Vitamin D in certain children could also lead to problems.
There are several studies out there that tell you what’s good for you and what’s bad. But what’s true and what’s a myth? We’ll try to simplify it all for you here.
Many Minnesotans are told to take Vitamin D in the winter when we don’t get as much sun. But is that enough?
Got milk? You may need a couple cups more than today’s food labels say to get enough vitamin D for strong bones. But don’t go overboard: Long-awaited new dietary guidelines say there’s no proof that megadoses prevent cancer or other ailments — sure to frustrate backers of the so-called sunshine vitamin.
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