It is still in its infancy, but new research shows that there may be a very important relationship between the levels of vitamin A, D and E and the condition of the respiratory system. As for the coronavirus, a study conducted by a Spanish hospital on 216 COVID 19 patients found that 82% of them lack vitamin D.
Although it was previously said that vitamin D has no effect on the coronavirus-which has claimed 1.17 million lives so far, Health Minister Matt Hancock has now called for a review of the effect of vitamin D on the disease. Vitamin D is a hormone processed in the kidneys. It can be sourced naturally from sunlight. It is known to help the body resist infections such as flu or cold.
As for other types of vitamins, a new study involving 6,1
Some researchers from Imperial College London say that their work supports the theory that for some people, supplements are “critical” because they cannot get the necessary vitamins to stay healthy through diet alone. . They now recommend further work to “assess the significance of current research in the context of the current coronavirus disease” pandemic.
Experts from Queen Mary University of London are also investigating whether supplementing vitamin D levels can reduce the severity of the coronavirus in the body. The lead researcher, Professor Adrian Martineau, said of ongoing work: “There is increasing evidence that vitamin D can reduce the risk of respiratory infections, and some recent studies have shown that vitamin D levels are low. May be more susceptible to the coronavirus.”
However, as mentioned earlier, all these studies are still in their early stages – as early as June, the National Institute of Health and Healthcare in the United Kingdom had summarized 5 studies on COVID and vitamin D and concluded that there was a lack of support Evidence of taking supplements may reduce the risk of disease and even reduce the severity of the disease.
Bio-kult nutrition therapist Claire Barnes (Claire Barnes) said that now that we have transitioned into autumn, vitamin D (found in the sun) will be difficult to absorb naturally. It also affects emotions, so staying ahead is the key. Barnes said: “Seasonal affective disorder is related to low levels of serotonin and vitamin D.” “In the UK between October and April, we cannot get enough vitamin D from the sun. Many people in the UK are deficient in vitamin D. In winter, vitamin D supplementation has been shown to improve mood and is recommended because you cannot get enough vitamin D from food alone.”
Metropolitan UK is out now, you can Subscribe here.
Do you like this article? Sign up for our newsletter To get more articles like this, send them directly to your inbox.
This content is created and maintained by a third party and imported onto this page to help users provide their email address. You can find more information about this and similar content on piano.io.