You can supplement with calcium and vitamin D all you want; but if you aren’t getting enough vitamin K, your bone building efforts may be in vain.
Tag: strong bones
It’s not just your eating pattern and your physical activity that affect how well your heart and blood vessels function. Other aspects of your lifestyle appear to intersect with your diet and activity level on the path to better cardiovascular health. Your sleep, for instance, can affect your quality of
Your heart, brain, blood vessels, and the rest of your body rely on a healthy diet as fuel for functioning, and if you’re eating too much of the wrong foods and not enough of the nutritious ones you need, you (and your cardiovascular system) may suffer.
According to the 2015-2020 Dietary
Quinoa (pronounced KEEN-wah) has garnered a great deal of attention from diet and nutrition experts in recent years due to its nutrition profile. Quinoa is actually a seed, although it’s commonly referred to as a grain for obvious reasons (quinoa seeds are grain-like in size, texture, and consistency when cooked).
When it comes to taking amino acids, most people think of body builders. But experts say these 3 amino acids should be part of your natural treatment for osteoporosis.
Is milk healthy? It sounds like a simple question, but the answer is anything but simple. Milk is actually a controversial topic due to opinions that run the gamut from “milk is the best thing you can drink” to “milk is one of the worst drinks on the planet.”
Do you frequently experience heartburn? If so, you’re not alone. More than 15 million Americans experience heartburn symptoms every single day! To extinguish the flame of heartburn symptoms, most people pop a purple pill.
If you don’t like the taste of milk or your digestive system can’t tolerate it or other dairy products, you might be worried about getting enough calcium from your diet. You need calcium to build strong bones and prevent osteoporosis, as well as for muscle and blood-vessel functioning, nerve transmission,
Many things affect our health. A few, such as age and genetics, we can’t control. However, lifestyle plays a major role, and we do have a say in that. Our diet—what we eat, not necessarily a weight-loss “diet”—along with stress, sleep, and physical activity, all affect how we feel today
Our bodies change as we age. Some of these changes are obvious, but others are not. Metabolism slows, sense of taste and smell lessen, and we digest and absorb some nutrients differently. We lose muscle, gain health problems, and adjust to changing social circumstances. Fortunately, adjustments to dietary intake and