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Calcium Taken With Meals May Actually be Protective from Developing Kidney Stones

January 19, 2012 18:54 by juliecoxcid
There is sometimes confusion about kidney stones (calcium oxalate) and taking calcium. Well, calcium can actually be protective from kidney stone development. Drs. Oz and Roizen discuss this in their column that ran on January 16, 2012. You can read it at their website as well. Calcium may actually protect you from kidney stones.

Curhan also pointed out that he found no relationship between calcium intake and kidney stone formation in his New England Journal of Medicine article.

Read more about calcium supplementation from Cox Technic Resource Center, then contact us to order some for your chiropractic nutrition practice.


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Calcium Taken With Meals May Actually be Protective from Developing Kidney Stones - Dr. Oz & Roizen

January 19, 2012 18:54 by juliecoxcid
There is sometimes confusion about kidney stones (calcium oxalate) and taking calcium. Well, calcium can actually be protective from kidney stone development. Drs. Oz and Roizen discuss this in their column that ran on January 16, 2012. You can read it at their website as well. Calcium may actually protect you from kidney stones.

Curhan also pointed out that he found no relationship between calcium intake and kidney stone formation in his New England Journal of Medicine article.

Read more about calcium supplementation from Cox Technic Resource Center, then contact us to order some for your chiropractic nutrition practice.


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Calcium Taken With Meals May Actually be Protective from Developing Kidney Stones - Dr. Oz & Roizen

January 19, 2012 18:43 by juliecoxcid

There is sometimes confusion about kidney stones (calcium oxalate) and taking calcium. Well, calcium can actually be protective from kidney stone development. Drs. Oz and Roizen discuss this in their column that ran on January 16, 2012. You can read it at their website as well. Calcium may actually protect you from kidney stones.

Curhan also pointed out that he found no relationship between calcium intake and kidney stone formation in his New England Journal of Medicine article.

Read more about calcium supplementation from Cox Technic Resource Center, then contact us to order some for your chiropractic nutrition practice.


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Calcium Taken With Meals May Actually be Protective from Developing Kidney Stones - Dr. Oz & Roizen

January 19, 2012 18:43 by juliecoxcid

There is sometimes confusion about kidney stones (calcium oxalate) and taking calcium. Well, calcium can actually be protective from kidney stone development. Drs. Oz and Roizen discuss this in their column that ran on January 16, 2012. You can read it at their website as well. Calcium may actually protect you from kidney stones. Check out more information about calcium supplementation from Cox Technic Resource Center, then contact us to order some for your chiropractic nutrition practice.


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Hydrochloric Acid Needed for Calcium Resorption

March 6, 2010 01:31 by juliecoxcid

Sipponen andHarkonen (in Hypochlorhydric stomach: a risk condition for calcium  malabsorption and osteoporosis? SCANDINAVIAN JOURNAL OF GASTROENTEROLOGY 2010;45(2):133-138)  write about a cause of osteoporosis being malabsorption which can stem from lack of acid or any other risk conditions like atrophic gastritis, gastric surgery and high-dose, long-term use of antisecretroy drugs that markedly reduce acid secretions. The addition of HCl in a calcium product is recommended.

 

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Magnesium Supplementation Important in Postmenopausal Women to Prevent Bone Breakdown

February 18, 2010 08:10 by juliecoxcid

Since the 1970’s when Dr. Cox started formulating supplements for his patients, magnesium has always been one of the main factors. Magnesium’s positive effects on bone continue to be well-documented. In fact, Formula #2 Calcium Citrate plus Vitamin D3 with Magnesium is a high quality supplement containing essential nutrients to support bone health.

ARTICLE: The article by Aydin et al in Biological Trace Element Research (vol 133, no 2, February 2010, p 136-143) supports the known benefit of magnesium in increasing bone mineral density in the treatment of osteoporosis. The researchers studied the effects of daily oral supplementation in 20 postmenopausal women. Ten were given 1830 mg per day of magnesium citrate for 30 days. Ten were given no magnesium. Fasting blood and first-void urine tests were taken on days 0, 1, 5, 10, 20, and 30. In the magnesium-supplemented group, serum iPTH levels decreased significantly (PTH is the parathyroid hormone level. PTH controls calcium and phosphorous levels in the blood.), serum osteocalcin levels significantly increased, and urninary deoxypyridinolin levels (products of bone breakdown) were decreased. These findings lead the authors to conclude that oral magnesium supplementation in postmenopausal women with osteoporosis suppresses bone turnover.

Osteoporosis Facts:

       Osteoporosis affects one in 4 women over age 50 years. Death from osteoposis-related fractures is higher than from the combined deaths of women affected by breast and ovarian cancers. (Hanley, Canadian Medical Association Journal 1996, 155(7)).

       Reid wrote that calcium intake slows bone loss by 43%. (New England Journal of Medicine, 2/18/93).

Consideration: A high quality supplement like Formula #2 Calcium Citrate with Vitamin D3 and Magnesium available from Cox® Technic Resource Center to support bone health that includes calcium, magnesium, Vitamin D3, manganese and hydrochloric acid may be most beneficial to patients.


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