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For people taking calcium alone, the risk of developing polyps was 2.6 times higher; those who took calcium and vitamin D together had a 3.8 times increased risk. Taking a vitamin D supplement. That’s the suggestion from a new study that finds a link between the daily supplement and an increased risk for polyps in the colon.
Polyps are not cancerous, but some can eventually turn into cancer if they’re not removed. Further research is needed to confirm the findings. But if calcium supplements do boost the risk of polyps, “this has important public health implications”. For people taking calcium alone, the risk of developing polyps was 2.6 times higher; those who took calcium and vitamin D together had a 3.8 times increased risk.
Those who took calcium alone or a combination of calcium and vitamin D were more likely to have polyps six to 10 years after the start of the study, the findings showed. Women and smokers appeared. Chapel Hill, NC—Pharmacists might want to warn customers using calcium supplements that the products, however harmless they might seem, aren’t without risk. A new study in the journal Gut finds that calcium supplements, taken with or without vitamin D, may increase the chance of developing colon polyps.
University of North Carolina School of Medicine researchers. Calcium supplements with or without vitamin D appeared to increase the risk for premalignant serrated polyps — specifically, sessile serrated. Analysis of data from a large trial has found evidence that using calcium supplements — with and without vitamin D — may raise the risk of developing certain types of polyp, or precancerous.
Those who took calcium alone or a combination of calcium and vitamin D were more likely to have polyps six to 10 years after the start of the study, the findings showed. Women and smokers appeared. According to these studies, there is evidence supporting that use of calcium supplements either with or without vitamin D supplements, can increase the risk of formation of precancerous growths or some forms of polyps in the colon or rectum for about a few years after a person has started taking the supplements.
Findings from two large randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trials, the Calcium Polyp Prevention Study (14, 15) and the European Cancer Prevention Organisation Intervention Study showed that daily supplementation with 1200 to 2000 mg elemental calcium was associated with a reduced risk of recurrence of colorectal polyps known as adenomas in both men and women. Adenomas are.
List of related literature:
|from Textbook of Family Medicine E-Book|
|from Principles and Practice of Surgery for the Colon, Rectum, and Anus|
|from Nutritional Oncology|
|from Herbs and Natural Supplements, Volume 2: An Evidence-Based Guide|
|from User’s Guide to Nutritional Supplements|
|from Holland-Frei Cancer Medicine 8|
|from Diet and Health: Implications for Reducing Chronic Disease Risk|
|from Dietary Reference Intakes for Calcium and Vitamin D|
|from Vitamin D: Physiology, Molecular Biology, and Clinical Applications|