Product Review: Pure Pharma Vitamin D3
Pure Pharmacy’s new product, which is now available at select pharmacies across the country, is called “Vitamin D3”. This is a brand name of vitamin D3. There are several types of vitamin d3.
They all have different names and they work in very similar way. However, there are some differences between them.
The most common type of vitamin d3 is known as cholecalciferol (vitamin D2). Cholecalciferol is not only used in supplements but it also comes from fish oil. Some studies suggest that taking vitamin D2 may increase your risk of developing certain cancers.
In addition, research suggests that taking too much vitamin D2 may cause kidney damage or even death. Studies show that taking high doses of vitamin D3 can lead to muscle weakness and nausea. These effects are temporary, however. Taking too much vitamin D3 can result in liver damage, and taking too little can lead to depression.
Another type of vitamin d3 is known as ergocalciferol (vitamin D3). Erygocalciferol is another form of vitamin D3 that is found naturally in many foods such as oily fish like salmon and herring. It also comes from plants like sunflower seeds and pumpkin seeds.
In addition, it is commonly used in vitamin supplements. When taking large amounts of this supplement, it may cause an upset stomach. In rare cases, it can also lead to abnormal heart rhythm.
The final type of vitamin d3 is known as Cholecalciferol (Vitamin D3). Cholecalciferol is a synthetic form of vitamin D3 that comes from a plant. It is sometimes used as a prescription anti-seizure medication.
Taking too much cholecalciferol can cause vomiting and diarrhea.
Vitamin D3, also known as cholocalciferol, is a form of vitamin D that is created by the body when your skin is exposed to sunlight. In some countries, it is added to milk and other foods. It comes in many supplement forms such as pills and liquids.
Vitamin D3 plays an important role in helping the body maintain healthy bones, teeth, and muscles. In addition, it helps the body fight off bacteria and viruses.
Vitamin D3 may also be used to increase athletic performance. Although evidence is limited, some research suggests that taking vitamin D before exercise may improve athletic performance by a small amount. More research is needed to determine whether this benefit outweighs the risk of getting too much vitamin D.
Do not take more than the recommended dose without speaking with your doctor. Vitamin D can become toxic in the body when taken in large amounts. This can lead to vomiting, nausea, and constipation.
In rare cases, it can cause kidney problems and damage to nerves that control muscles.
Vitamin D3 is generally considered safe for most people when taken in the appropriate dosage. Before you take any supplement, however, it is important to speak with your doctor about the appropriate dosage and any other restrictions. Vitamin d3 is available over-the-counter, but it is possible that your insurance may cover the cost of the medication.
Vitamin D3 is best absorbed by the body through small amounts taken in throughout the day. It is recommended that you take one 400 IU capsule with a meal three times a week. Take the pill with 8oz.
In addition to checking with your doctor, there are a few other things you can do to ensure that you are getting all of the nutrients your body needs. Always be sure to eat a well-balanced diet. This means eating a variety of fruits, vegetables, whole grains, and other foods daily.
Be sure to also maintain a healthy weight. Speak with your doctor about any concerns you have about your diet or nutrient intake. They can give you advice on how to change your lifestyle in order to improve your nutrition.
There are many options available for those who want to increase their vitamin D intake. You can get vitamin D3 from a number of different foods as well as dietary supplements. Not everyone has the time to eat multivitamins everyday.
To make it easier for patients to get all of their nutrients, doctors can write a prescription for a multivitamin that contains all essential vitamins and minerals in just the right amounts. For people with busy lifestyles who also want to boost their intake of D3, supplements may be a good option.
If you have been diagnosed with a vitamin D deficiency, your doctor may suggest that you take a supplement. There are many options available for getting this essential nutrient, including eating certain foods and taking a prescription or over-the-counter supplement. No matter what option you choose, it is important to talk to your doctor about any medication or supplement that you plan to take because some supplements can cause negative interactions when combined with certain drugs.
Vitamin D3 is considered a fat soluble vitamin which means that it can be absorbed through dietary fats. Sources of Vitamin D3 include cod liver oil, lard, egg yolks, and salmon. It is important to note that the vitamin D content in these foods is not absorbed by the body as well as through supplementation.
Vitamin D can also be taken in supplement form, either as calcitriol or cholecalciferol. Calcitriol is a hormone form of vitamin D that is created when the skin is exposed to sunlight or it can be created in a laboratory. Cholecalciferol (Vitamin D3) is another form of the vitamin that comes from diet.
It can be found in some foods such as fatty fish such as salmon, tuna and mackerel as well as beef liver and eggs. It is also often added to milk. Calcitriol and Cholecalciferol can also be taken in supplement form.
Vitamin D3 is used to prevent and treat vitamin D deficiency and secondary hyperparathyroidism (high levels of parathyroid hormone caused by low levels of calcium) which can occur as a result of the body’s inability to absorb calcium. Vitamin D3 is also used to prevent rickets in children and osteomalacia (weakening of the bones) in adults.
Common side effects of Vitamin D3 include stomach pain, loss of appetite, constipation, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, headache, drowsiness and confusion.
More serious side effects include irregular heartbeat, muscle weakness and bone pain.
Vitamin D works with the body’s intestines to help your body absorb calcium. You need vitamin D to help keep your bones strong and to prevent rickets in children and osteomalacia in adults.
Vitamin D is also important for maintaining proper blood levels of phosphorus and keeping the nerves, muscles and heart healthy.
Common symptoms of vitamin D deficiency include bone pain, muscle weakness, muscle spasms, muscle aches, fatigue and nerve problems.
Vitamin D is available in two forms. Vitamin D2, also known as ergocalciferol, is plant based. Vitamin D3, also known as cholecalciferol, is made by the skin after exposure to UVB rays from sunlight or it can be found in some foods.
Some good food sources of vitamin D include salmon, mackerel, sardines, shrimp, egg yolks and cheese. Vitamin D can also be found in some types of mushrooms.
Vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol) is a fat-soluble vitamin that is stored in the body for later use.
Vitamin D has several important functions. It helps the body to absorb calcium, which helps to build and keep strong bones. Vitamin D also helps to prevent rickets in children and osteomalacia in adults.
The role of vitamin D in the body is so important that if no vitamin D is taken in through the diet, the skin can create its own. It does this by using a substance in the skin called 7-dehydrocholesterol. When exposed to sunlight, 7-dehydrocholesterol is transformed into vitamin D.
Vitamin D can be stored in the body for long periods of time and excess amounts are eventually eliminated through the kidneys.
Vitamin D can be ingested through several sources including fish liver oils, egg yolks, and some cheeses. Vitamin D is also added to some types of milk.
The current RDA for Vitamin D is 400 International Units (IU) for people 1-70 years old, and it increases to 800 IU for people over 70. Toxicity from vitamin D is rare, and high intakes are generally well tolerated. People who get too much can experience vomiting, nausea and constipation.
“Ana Hurter’s sun lamp: the history of using natural and artificial light to treat disease”. Annals of Internal Medicine. April 2004 | Volume 140 Issue 8 | Pages 562-567
History of phototherapy in the United States – NCBI – NIH
Been reading lately that sunlight is a natural antidepressant and helps with SAD. Guess it makes sense that getting some sun would help, or at least not hurt. I’ve been depressed for awhile now and have trouble getting out of bed in the morning.
Guess I’ll try getting some sun inbetween the time I go to school and work. Wish me luck…
I’m back. The sun helped a little but not near as much as I hoped it would. Guess I’ll go back outside and try again.
It was wonderful outside today. When I went out yesterday afternoon I stayed a little longer and I felt so great that I went back today after work. It was starting to get dark, but I stayed for a little while and then went home and watched TV until it got late and started to get cold outside.
I think I might have gotten a tan too. I don’t know if that is from being black or because I got a little color when I was outside today. Doesn’t matter since I’m getting my Vitamin D and that’s all that matters.
I’m also eating a lot better. I’ve been keeping my fridge stocked with eggs, milk and other perishables. I have such an appetite lately, but at least I’m not starving myself anymore.
I’m sleeping less and enjoying it more. I don’t know what is wrong with me exactly, but I think it started when I had to take that nap in Viv’s bed a couple weeks ago. That was the first time in years that I slept past midnight.
Now, I regularly stay up until 3 or 4 in the morning and still feel refreshed when I wake up in the afternoons. I don’t know if its because my body is still going through changes from the steroid treatment or what, but I’m enjoying it while it lasts.
I think my mind is starting to change too. Last night I was sitting on the floor in the bathroom looking at myself in the mirror and just thinking about stuff.
It felt really good, you know?
I was just thinking about my past and my family and how I got to where I am now. Man, it felt good to just let all that stuff out. I haven’t felt this good in years.
The only thing that I can think of is the medication I was taking a couple months ago. It had tons of side effects and one of them was hallucinations.
Maybe they were still having adverse effects even after I stopped taking them?
I’ll have to ask my doctor or look it up online.
I don’t think it’s a side effect of the medication. Those were probably just temporary anyway. This is something different.
Something more. I’m not sure how to describe it really. I feel different. Like I said earlier, my mind is just letting go of all of the negative stuff and it’s helping me put things into perspective.
I haven’t been worrying about whether I’ll be able to pay next month’s rent. I haven’t been worrying about anything actually. I’m just living in the here and now.
I think I’ve found the secret to happiness and it’s been right in front of me (or in my case under me) the whole time.
Also, the more time I spend outside the better I feel. I haven’t been inside for two days. I’ve been sleeping on the lawn and it’s wonderful.
The grass feels good and the stars are so bright. I can’t ever remember seeing so many before. I’ve never really seen the sky before either. In Baltimore there was always light pollution and at the dorms they had a tall roof so you couldn’t really see anything.
I feel like I could stay out here forever.
I couldn’t stay out here forever, but I’m still enjoying it while I can.
The security guards were kicking me off the property earlier. They said that people have been complaining about me because they think I’m homeless or something and that I should “get a job.” I tried to explain to them that I did have a job, but they didn’t care.
Sources & references used in this article:
Determination of vitamin D in foods: a review by DB Parrish, EF Richter – Critical Reviews in Food Science & …, 1979 – Taylor & Francis
Metabolism and mechanism of action of vitamin D by HF DeLuca, HK Schnoes – Annual review of biochemistry, 1976 – annualreviews.org
Gas chromatography of the fat-soluble vitamins: a review by AJ Sheppard, AR Prosser, WD Hubbard – Journal of the American Oil …, 1972 – Springer
… Isotope-Dilution Liquid Chromatography–Tandem Mass Spectrometry Assay for Simultaneous Measurement of the 25-Hydroxy Metabolites of Vitamins D2 and D3 by Z Maunsell, DJ Wright, SJ Rainbow – Clinical chemistry, 2005 – academic.oup.com