Is it true that overdoses of vitamin D only occur when you don't get enough vitamin K?
The idea has been suggested that adverse effects of very high doses of vitamin D can be eliminated by also administering doses of vitamins A and K. This has not been proven and remains only a hypotheses put forward by an individual, as noted in the section of the Vitamin D Supplements Review
entitled "How Much Do You Need and How Much Is Too Much?" >>
Getting too much vitamin D may have harmful effects, such as increasing the risk of fractures and falls
and upper respiratory infections, interfering with sleep (apparently due to reduced production of melatonin), and hypercalcemia (too much calcium in the blood, causing a variety of symptoms). For more about this, the "Concerns and Cautions"
section of the Vitamin D Supplements Review
Also see these related CL Answers:
Is it possible to get too much vitamin D? >>
As vitamin D is a fat-soluble vitamin, why is it necessary to take it every day? >>
I spend a lot of time in the sun, especially in the summer. Does this mean my vitamin D levels could get too high? >>
Are vitamin D oral sprays more effective than vitamin D pills or drops? >>
Is there a difference between taking vitamin D in the dry form versus the oil capsules? Is one better than the other? >>
If vitamin K absorption appears to be reduced by other fat-soluble vitamins, like vitamin D, why do some "bone health" supplements combine them? Should they be taken separately? >>
This CL Answer initially posted on 7/23/2017.