Nutrition Care Osteoapatite with Boron
Please allow an additional 3-5 days delivery time for Nutrition Care products.
Osteoapatite contains microcrystalline hydroxyapatite with highly bioavailable Calcium phosphorus and trace elements, vitamin D3 and trace elements Zinc, Copper, Manganese and Boron. Osteoapatite with Boron may be of assistance in the prevention of osteoporosis. The hydroxyapatite is extracted from bone and is a natural source of calcium.
Boron has been shown to assist in the symptoms of osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis. Microcrystalline hydroxyapatite is the best absorbed and utilised source of calcium that has been shown to increase bone density and arrest bone mineral loss. Contains glycosaminoglycans that may assist in the support of the connective tissue of bone and cartilage. Source: The freeze dried whole long bones derived from Australian grass-fed young animals, carefully screened for heavy metal contamination.
Osteoapatite with Boron is a complete bone food shown to increase bone density and arrest bone loss. Research indicates its use in Bone fractures, Joint pains, Osteoarthritis, Osteomalacia, Osteoporosis and Rheumatoid arthritis.
Nutrition Care Osteoapatite with Boron Active Ingredients
Each tablet contains:
- Hydroxyapatite 460 mg
- Calcium (from Microcrystalline Hydroxyapatite) 115 mg
- Manganese Chelate (Equiv. to 5 mg Manganese) 50 mg
- Copper Chelate (Equiv. to 300 mcg Copper) 5 mg
- Calcium Hydrogen Phosphate 150 mg
- Vitamin D3 (as Cholecalciferol 1.25 mcg) 50IU
- Zinc Chelate (Equiv. to 3 mg Zinc) 30 mg
- Boron (as Sodium Borate) 8.8 mg (equivalent to 1 mg)
Nutrition Care Osteoapatite with Boron Dosage
Recommended adult dose: 1-4 tablets to be taken daily with a meal or as directed by a physician. Initially a doctor may recommend to take up to 4 tablets daily with meals. Traumatic bone injury may benefit from temporary high doses.
Although only 1% of the body’s calcium is in solution, it plays a vital role in directing cell functions and nerve impulses. The concentration of calcium in serum must be controlled within narrow limits (90mg/L to 100 mg/L) for our body to function correctly. If calcium intake is insufficient to maintain the optimum serum concentrations, it is borrowed from storage in the bones. If bone depletion continues for too long osteoporosis can result.
For many years patients who tended to form calcium oxalate kidney stones were advised to have a low-calcium diet in the belief that this would inhibit stone formation by depriving the oxalate of calcium. However it was shown in 1993 that, on the contrary, people with this tendency should have a high calcium (but low oxalate) diet, since calcium combines with oxalate in the gut, precipitating it and preventing it from entering the bloodstream.
In the Australian diet most calcium comes from dairy products. Other good sources are sardines, especially their bones, nuts and seeds, leafy vegetables, legumes and wholegrain cereals. It is worth knowing that vegetarians do not suffer more osteoporosis than meat eaters and may well suffer less.
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