According to the latest report, doctors and health experts have recently warned against using vitamin D to help "fight" the coronavirus, saying it has no effect on the virus and that it can have adverse health effects when taken. in high doses. Doctors warn that vitamin D is not effective against coronavirus. Recently, doctors have warned people that taking vitamin D in high doses can do nothing to help protect themselves against coronavirus. Furthermore, they also stated that doing so also brings more benefits than bad, since taking more than the recommended dose can have adverse effects on our health and system. The update comes after people actually take vitamin D supplements as a prophylactic measure after learning that many people diagnosed with coronavirus-positive are also vitamin D-deficient. This is because nations that have cases The highest levels of COVID-19 are also those with the highest number of people with vitamin D deficiency, while the sickest patients are also those with the lowest levels of vitamin D. However, not everything is useless, because Some experts say that vitamin D can really help keep your immune system stronger, as it helps prevent your immune system from overreacting and attacking your own cells in a process called "Cytokine Storm".
However, UK doctors and health experts still tell people that it is not our first line of defense against the virus, especially when taken in very high doses. Doing so increases the risk of developing heart and kidney problems.
As such, an article warning the public about this has been published in the journal BMJ, Nutrition, Prevention and Health, where he investigated vitamin D and its use in treating infections. "In line with the latest … vitamin D guidance, we recommend that people consider taking a 10 microgram vitamin D supplement a day during the winter months (October through March), and year-round if their Outdoor time is limited, "Judy Buttriss, CEO of the British Nutrition Foundation and a co-author of the research, said. Too much vitamin D can lead to calcium buildup in the blood, causing nausea, vomiting, poor appetite, constipation, weakness, and weight loss. Dmitry Bayer / Unsplash. (TagsToTranslate) vitamin d supplements (t) (t) health and system (t) coronavirus (t) doctors (t) health experts (t) high doses (t) overdose (t) adverse health effects (t) covid-19 (t) coronavirus warning (t) warning (t) immune system (t) heart and kidney problems (t) infections (t) news (t) updates (t) reports