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10 reasons for poor response to Vitamin D (race, binding protein, etc.) – Nov 2017

Predictors of 25-Hydroxyvitamin D Concentration Measured at Multiple Time Points in a Multiethnic Population.

Am J Epidemiol. 2017 Nov 15;186(10):1180-1193. doi: 10.1093/aje/kwx180.
Knight JA, Wong J, Cole DEC, Lee TK, Parra EJ.

VitaminDWiki summary

Vit D change over a year: due to supplementation, sunny vacation, etc.
They include waist size, supplements, sunny vacation, time outdoors 10-2, race, binding gene, age
They ignore genes which restrict vitamin D getting to cells (VDR, etc)
They do not mention: smoking, poor gut, no gall-bladder, - which do not change over the space of a year
They do not mention: decreased health/surgery, increased drugs, which decreases vitamin D

See also VitaminDWiki

Items in both categories Genetics and Predict Vitamin D are listed here:

 Download the PDF from Researchgate via VitaminDWiki

The evidence for a relationship between serum vitamin D levels and nonskeletal health outcomes is inconsistent. The validity of single or predicted measurements of 25-hydroxyvitamin D (25(OH)D) concentration is unknown, as levels of this biomarker are highly seasonally variable. We compared models of 25(OH)D measured at baseline, at multiple time points throughout the year, and averaged over the year among 309 persons in Toronto, Ontario, Canada (43°N latitude) during 2009-2013.
Information and blood samples were collected every 2 months.
Baseline and average 25(OH)D concentrations were correlated (r = 0.88).
Major factors associated with 25(OH)D level were similar across models and included

  • race/ethnicity (concentrations in non-European groups were lower than those in Europeans),
  • vitamin D supplement use of ≥1,000 IU/day (18.9 nmol/L (95% confidence interval (CI): 16.1, 21.8) vs. no supplement use in a full data set with all factors), and the presence of the group-specific component/vitamin D
  • binding protein gene (GC/DBP) rs4588 functional polymorphism (AA vs. CC: -16.7 nmol/L (95% CI: -26.2, -7.1); CA vs. CC: -10.7 nmol/L (95% CI: -14.9, -6.5)).

Most factors had similar associations in Europeans and non-Europeans. Genetic factors may play a greater role in average 25(OH)D concentrations. Prediction models for 25(OH)D are challenging and population-specific, but use of genetic factors along with a few common population-relevant, quantifiable nongenetic factors with strong associations may be the most feasible approach to vitamin D assessment over time.

PMID: 28549072 DOI: 10.1093/aje/kwx180

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10 reasons for poor response to Vitamin D (race, binding protein, etc.) – Nov 2017        
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9012 Vit D 1 year.jpg admin 24 Dec, 2017 17:17 31.04 Kb 1221
9011 Vit D change in a year ~10 reasons.pdf PDF 2017 admin 24 Dec, 2017 17:15 336.01 Kb 895