Vitamin D deficiency
Vitamin D deficiency has been associated with increased risk for cardiovascular disease.
A review published in the American Journal of Cardiology titled, The Role of Vitamin D in Cardiovascular Health
considers a variety of conditions associated with vitamin D deficiency. These include hypertension and peripheral artery disease.
The incidence of PAD was 80 percent higher in participants with the lowest vitamin D levels in a study of nearly 5,000 subjects from National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey. Source: Centers For Disease Control and Prevention.
Those most at risk in the UK are Asian males followed by women as they have evolved in warm, hot sunny climates and now many live in a countries where there is simply not enough sunshine to sustain the required levels of this hormone.
Vitamin D deficiency is a very common problem – more than half of the UK population has insufficient levels of vitamin D. Vitamin D is mostly made in the skin by exposure to sunlight. Most foods contain very little vitamin D naturally, though some are fortified (enriched) with added vitamin D. Vitamin D is important for good health, growth and strong bones. Some people are more at risk of deficiency, in particular pregnant women, breast-fed babies and people with black or Asian skin types. Vitamin D supplements can be used in these groups to prevent vitamin D deficiency. Source patient.co.uk
Increase in insulin resistance and diabetes also are associated with vitamin D deficiency.
So are coronary artery disease and heart failure, along with cardiac arrhythmias.
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