A new study shows that women who have had a miscarriage are more likely to become pregnant and have a live birth if they have enough vitamin D compared to those who have insufficient amounts of this nutrient.
The human body needs sufficient amounts of vitamin D for various reasons, including maintaining healthy bones and teeth. Vitamin D is also one of the essential nutrients that play an important role during pregnancy. Vitamin D deficiency can lead to abnormal bone growth, broken bones or rickets in newborns. According to a new study, women who had a spontaneous abortive organism are more likely to be pregnant and have a live birth if they have adequate vitamin D levels compared to those who do not have enough nutrients, the new ANI reports. “Our findings suggest that vitamin D may play a protective role during pregnancy,” said Sunni Mumford, senior researcher in the epidemiology department of the US Institute for Child Health and Human Development.
According to the authors of the study, previous studies have shown that in vitro fertilization is more effective in women with a higher vitamin D level. The researchers found, however, that little research was done on the connection between both vitamin D and pregnancy rates of women who do not use reproductive technologies. For the current study, researchers looked at the vitamin D levels of 1,200 women with a history of spontaneous abortions before they became pregnant again. Their vitamin D levels were also measured in the eighth week of pregnancy.
Their results showed that women who had adequate levels of vitamin D or concentrations of 30 nanograms per milliliter or more were 10% more likely to become pregnant. and 15% more likely to have a live birth than those with insufficient vitamin concentrations. In women who became pregnant, any increase in 10 ng/ml vitamin D before conception was associated with a 12% lower risk of spontaneous abortion. The researchers reported that vitamin D levels were not related to the loss of pregnancy during the eighth week of pregnancy. Although the study did not prove the cause and effect, researchers said more work was needed to determine if vitamin D supplements could increase. the chances of pregnancy in women at high risk for miscarriage.