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Sep 24, 2016

5 Nutritional Interventions For Osteoporosis



The thought of walking around then having a fractured bone is frightening if not life threatening. To many people, osteoporosis is a disease of the old that is associated with just old age and maybe old bones. However, statistics show that there are many cases of osteoporosis reported in not so young persons. There are many medical interventions but none will guarantee total healing or reversal of the process.
 
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Good nutrition is recommended for persons diagnosed with the condition but these interventions are equally, or even more important for persons with seemingly perfect bones. The following prevent and manage osteoporosis:

Protein
Did you know that most of your body is made of protein? Your muscles, hair, nails and bones have a lot of protein components in them. This means that proteinous meals are very important for your body.  The proteins in yoghurt, milk, cheese have nutrients to build your bone mass.

Vitamin K
This is an important blood vitamin. However, besides its effectiveness in blood, it also helps your bones by being a component of osteocalcin, the bone Gla protein that is calcium binding and synthesized by osteoblasts. This is therefore an important component in building bone mass and growing more bone cells. It is also essential in regulation of osteoclasts production. This is because it removed the old bone cells facilitating deposit of new and healthy cells.

The calcium binding capacity of osteocalcin is altered through carboxylation, a vitamin K- dependent process.

Calcium
This is the main mineral that makes up your bones. For healthy bones and better management of osteoporosis with use of foods, calcium-rich foods are the most renowned and the most recommended option for osteoporosis healthy foods.
Dairy products are rich in calcium, the building block for your bones.  Therefore, you must give your bones a constant supply of calcium. Besides what many people think about bones being dead, they aren’t. Bones are made of non-collagen and collagen filled proteins that are fortified with calcium. Bone strength and mass are lowered by insufficient levels of the building blocks.

Vitamin D
As mentioned above, calcium is the building block for your bones. You should also note that calcium doesn’t work alone. Calcium works synergistically with vitamin D. vitamin D facilitates absorption of calcium. The amount of vitamin D in your body is determined by your blood 25-hydroxy vitamin D levels.

Vitamin D is obtained from the sun via your skin but there also are food sources of the vitamin. They include orange juice, cereal and some dairy products. Other sources or calcium and vitamin D include broccoli, lean meat.

Phosphorus
Just as important as calcium, phosphorus is also an important component of your bones. You can find phosphorus in about any food. The main sources include grains, milk, and other protein rich foods.

In conclusion, you can maintain your bone’s good health by eating right. Foods are rich in essential nutrients, minerals and vitamins. Foods such as Tuna, broccoli, almonds, sweet potatoes, milk (coconut milk), tofu or fruits like figs, grapefruits, prunes, and orange juice. All these and general active lifestyles will help in keeping your bones strong and healthy.

Author Bio
Amanda Sachs is a nutritional biochemist. She recommends consuming osteoporosis healthy foods for a strong bones and reduction of bone fractures associated with wear and fragile bones.

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