First, what’s a good level of vitamin D anyway? That’s going to differ based on who you ask. Most traditional medicine sources believe levels between 35 and 70 ng/ml are good and enough to prevent disease. However, some alternative and progressive medical sources believe optimal levels are higher, somewhere between 50 and 70 ng/ml, and even as high as 70-100 ng/ml for those with heart disease or cancer. I’d say aiming for somewhere in the 50-70 mg/ml range unless you know you have some serious health problems or risk factors is a good idea. Then, I’d find a smart medical provider who knows his or her stuff about vitamin D and monitor your levels so you can hit that vitamin D sweet spot.
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Tailor the above recommendations to your personal needs and lifestyle. If you’re a vegetarian drop the bacon and steak, but keep the whey protein and eggs. If you have an injury that prevents you from heavy weightlifting, move as much as you can in the way that you can. There are no studies out there which can tell you exactly what will happen if you do X and Y, but not Z. And I certainly can’t tell you either. Don’t be afraid of self-education – that’s how I learned all this – and embrace the idea of conducting your own experiment and being your own test subject. Incorporate as many of the recommendations above as you’re comfortable with, consult your doctor, and track your results.