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Vitamin D 3 Sources

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We’re frequently asked in our comment section about: vitamin d 3 sources. Truth is we’ve been delaying this article for a while until we had enough information & facts to allow us to enlighten our readers. Hopefully by the end of this article you’ll have no doubts about this subject.

Why You Need Vitamin D3

Tamin D is a substance needed for health but only in tiny amounts. Our bodies make vitamin D3, cholecalciferol. At the supplement counter, you can choose from D3 or D2.
Vitamin D2 is ergocalciferol, which differs slightly from D3 but behaves the same way in the body. D3 is slightly more potent. The main difference between the two supplements is how they are made.
If you are a vegan or vegetarian, you’ll want to read labels closely. Vitamin D is fat-soluble (absorbed along with fats), but taking it with oily foods isn’t necessary. You can also get vitamin D from food.
In the United States, many foods such as soy, almond, and oat milk are fortified with vitamin D. Few foods in their natural state contain vitamin.

1. Salmon

Whether the salmon is wild or farmed can make a big difference. However, farmed salmon contains only 25% of that amount.
Still, one serving of farmed salmon provides about 250 IU of vitamin D, or 32% of the DV That’s 124% and 32% of the DV, respectively.


D helps regulate the amount of calcium and phosphate in the body.
These nutrients are needed to keep bones, teeth and muscles healthy. A lack of vitamin D can lead to bone deformities such as rickets in children, and bone pain caused by a condition called osteomalacia in adults. People at high risk of not getting enough vitamin D, all children aged 1 to 4, and all babies (unless they’re having more than 500ml of infant formula a day) should take a daily supplement throughout the year.
But there is currently not enough evidence to support taking vitamin D solely to prevent or treat COVID-19.

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Only a limited number of foods naturally contain vitamin D. Good sources of vitamin D(3) are fish (not only fatty fish), egg yolk, and offal such as liver. Some foods such as milk are fortified with vitamin D in some countries.
The use of supplements is important and seems to be high in some countries. Current dietary intake recommendations are too low to preserve/reach optimal S-25-OHD concentrations, when UVB radiation is not available. We suggest that the recommendations should be increased to at least 10 microg per day in all age groups when solar UVB is scarce.
Supplement use is probably the right alternative for vulnerable groups such as infants and inactive elderly in whom this is more easily implemente.

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