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Topic: Vitamin D, The most toxic of all vitamins.


Most people are sold on the idea that vitamin D is good for us.  This concept is becoming very controversial as many studies find the exact opposite.  Let us look at the facts and see that vitamin D is:

"The most toxic of all the vitamins", "may lead to death" - BC Cancer Agency

People who supplement with Vitamin D and Calcium have significantly higher levels of brain lesions - Duke University Medical Center

A fellow lost a large chunk of skull in a car accident.  Fifty years later is was found to have regrown.  He did not take vitamin D to make this happen.

Bryon's Response to the question "Should I take Vitamin D tablets?"

Update December 2010.  Vitamin D is not made from the sun.  Bacteria and fungi produce a slime coating called biofilm.  In this biofilm they harbor Vitamin D Receptors (VDR) and when vitamin D plugs in the signal is for calcium to accumulate.  This is how we have dental plaque and arterial plaque develop that contains calcium.  When the UV rays travel through us it kills bacteria and fungi and this is why fungi (mold) does not grow in sunny places.  These dead bacteria and fungi release vitamin D into the blood stream.  Then as noted from the Wikipedia page the macrophage/monocytes kill bacteria and fungi to release vitamin D into the blood stream.


Vitamin D is a group of fat-soluble secosteroids, the two major physiologically relevant forms of which are vitamin D2 (ergocalciferol) and vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol). Vitamin D without a subscript refers to either D2 or D3 or both. Vitamin D3 is produced in the skin of vertebrates after exposure to ultraviolet B light from the sun or artificial sources, and occurs naturally in a small range of foods. In some countries, staple foods such as milk, flour and margarine are artificially fortified with vitamin D, and it is also available as a supplement in pill form.[2] Food sources such as fatty fish, mushrooms, eggs, and meat are rich in vitamin D and are often recommended for consumption to those suffering vitamin D deficiency.[3]

Vitamin D is carried in the bloodstream to the liver, where it is converted into the prohormonecalcidiol. Circulating calcidiol may then be converted into calcitriol, the biologically active form of vitamin D, either in the kidneys or by monocyte-macrophages in the immune system. When synthesized by monocyte-macrophages, calcitriol acts locally as a cytokine, defending the body against microbial invaders.[4]"

The inflammatory response is due to many toxins and this is like a tournaquet to stop blood flow and carry bacteria or fungi to the heart, lungs and brain where it would be life threatening.


This is not intended to make any claim nor is it intended to be a diagnosis.  It is my opinion. -- Bryon

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