There is some debate about the link between multivitamins and high blood pressure. Several studies have suggested that daily vitamin supplements may be helpful, but there is no conclusive evidence that multivitamins increase blood pressure. In the Women’s Health Study, 28157 women aged 45 and older were included in the study. At baseline, 38% of these women were taking multivitamins. At follow-up, only women who reported taking a multivitamin supplement were evaluated for hypertension. The researchers also determined that there was no correlation between daily vitamin intake and incident hypertension.
A study on older women’s multivitamin intake found a link between the consumption of multivitamins and the risk of hypertension. The results showed that vitamin D, calcium, and magnesium are crucial for BP regulation. When these essential nutrients are insufficient in the diet, they may elevate the risk of hypertension. It is important to note that there are no known risks related to vitamin D deficiency.
Multivitamins have been associated with a decreased risk of hypertension. These findings are inconsistent, but there is no evidence that they are directly related. The study’s findings support the notion that taking multiple vitamins could lower blood pressure, which is a relatively new idea. A recent report of a study in adults found that taking multivitamins was associated with a reduced risk of hypertension. This is good news for the public, but it is not yet convincing enough for a policy recommendation.