Supplement News

Scientists may need to rethink which genes control aging, study suggests

Scientists may need to rethink which genes control aging, study suggests

Scientists discover that bacteria may drive activity of many hallmark aging genes in flies Date: June 24, 2021 Source: NIH/National Institute of N...
Niacin and Cancer

Niacin and Cancer

How vitamin B-3 protects and even helps repair your DNA by W. Todd Penberthy, PhD, Andrew W. Saul, and Robert G. Smith, PhD Orthomolecular Medicin...
Over 100 Scientists, Doctors, & Leading Authorities Call For Increased Vitamin D Use To Combat COVID-19

Over 100 Scientists, Doctors, & Leading Authorities Call For Increased Vitamin D Use To Combat COVID-19

Scientific evidence indicates vitamin D reduces infections & deaths An open letter from doctors and scientists around the world is calling for ...
A good vitamin D status can protect against cancer

A good vitamin D status can protect against cancer

via Science Daily A good vitamin D status is beneficial both in cancer prevention and in the prognosis of several cancers, according to a new rese...
The Effect of Vitamin D on Cancer Incidence and Survival

The Effect of Vitamin D on Cancer Incidence and Survival

The Effect of Vitamin D on Cancer Incidence and Survival

The results of a phase 2 randomized controlled trial (RCT) of high- vs. low-dose vitamin D3 supplementation for 139 patients with advanced colorectal cancer taking chemotherapy was recently reported in JAMA
Vitamin C Questions: Answered

Vitamin C Questions: Answered

Commentary by Helen Saul Case  (Orthomolecular Medicine News Service Assistant Editor Helen Saul Case is the author of The Vitamin Cure for Wome...
Higher Vitamin D levels may be linked to lower risk of cancer

Higher Vitamin D levels may be linked to lower risk of cancer

High levels of vitamin D may be linked to a lower risk of developing cancer, including liver cancer, concludes a large study of Japanese adults pub...
Using Nutrition to Target Disease

Using Nutrition to Target Disease

A new study proposes a novel approach to manipulate genes using a self-assembling platform that delivers nucleic acids to distinct subsets of cells. The new modular platform offers a robust biological approach -- and may hold the key to the future of personalized medicine.