How To Unmask Calcium Deficiency Symptoms Once And For All!

It’s estimated that nearly half of all population in the western world over age 50 have calcium deficiency symptoms and may be at risk for their bone health.

And countless others of all ages are not getting sufficient bone-building nutrients in their diets and the physical activity needed for bones to be strong enough to last a lifetime.

You need to give your bones special care throughout your lifetime, starting early

We’re living longer today. We want to enjoy our independence and live an active life much longer than past generations, too.

To do that, you need strong bones and therefore avoid bone-related calcium deficiency symptoms. And you need them to stay healthy and strong your entire life, not just for pleasure, but also for protection.

When you’re older, the consequences of weak bones can strip away your independence in the blink of an eye.

They can even be deadly.

Strong bones protect your heart, lungs, and brain from injury.

And your bones become a warehouse for important minerals that you need throughout your life.

Your bones also house and protect your bone marrow where white blood cells develop.



Taking good care of your bones, starting from an early age, involves three major steps:

  1. Awareness of the “Silent Thief”– How can so many people be at risk without them realizing it?
  2. Physical activity and the proper exercises – For increasing or maintaining bone and muscle mass, balance, and coordination.
  3. Dietary changes to improve your bone health, including clearing up some of the myths surrounding supplements and nutrients.

Are you ready to take control of your bone health? Let’s get started!

How Calcium Deficiency Symptoms Are The “Silent Thief” That Can Escape Detection – Even for Years

Calcium Deficiency Symptoms

Healthy bone structure within the trabeculae of your bones

Bone is a living substance that contains blood vessels, nerves, and cells

Two types of cells control your bone structure:

Osteoblasts produce a protein called osteocalcin that strengthens your skeleton.

Very simply, as long as the bone-forming activity, called absorption, is greater than bone breakdown, called resorption, you’re pretty much assured of maintaining healthy bones.

Ideally, you want to start giving your bones the care they need as early in life as possible.

The foundation for strong bones starts at a very young age.

Your “bone growth” stage stretches from birth until about age 30.

Then you enter the normal age-related bone mineral loss period that continues for the rest of your life. Clearly you’ll want to avoid bone related calcium deficiency symptoms from this point onward.

If not given the right kind of care, bones can begin to weaken early in life and bone related calcium deficiency symptoms can occur.

It’s a quiet, symptom-less process that steals away your bones.

You can’t feel it happening, at least not in the early stages – hence the name “silent thief.”

And here’s something that every woman needs to know:

Your normal bone loss accelerates during and after menopause for about five to seven years before returning to the slightly slower rate that men experience.

You can lose as much as 35 percent of your bone density during those few, short years!

Calcium Deficiency Symptoms: Are These Silent Thief “Helpers” Working Behind Your Back?

Several types of medications can affect your bone health

Many people have weak bones and don’t even know it.

And too many people may be making mistakes now that can affect their bone health later.

Here are some of the most common bone health antagonists that you may not be aware of:

  1. Statin Drugs

One in four Americans 45 and older take cholesterol-lowering statin drugs.

But doctors often fail to warn patients that statins interfere with vitamin K2’s bone-building functions in your body and increase your risk of deficiency.

  1. Antidepressants

Many antidepressant drugs act by altering your serotonin levels and can therefore lower your bone density, according to a recent review of current evidence.

  1. Osteoporosis Drugs

Contrary to what you’ve been told, most osteoporosis drugs actually weaken your bones.

Bisphosphonate bone drugs impact your normal bone repair process by killing off your osteoclasts, and do make your bones denser, but because the osteoclasts are killed the bone is actually weaker as it is not remodeled properly.

Before starting any type of prescription drug for your bone health, I strongly recommend you consider less risky, more natural regimens first, such as diet, exercise, and safe bone health supplements!

  1. Undiagnosed Gluten Intolerance

Could the grains you’re eating be contributing to less-than-optimal bone health? If you have undiagnosed gluten intolerance, you may not be absorbing the nutrients you need for bone health.

When study subjects followed a gluten-free diet for one year, their bone density improved

  1. Smoking and Drinking

Smoking increases your rate of bone loss, and consuming more than two drinks a day for men and one drink a day for women can interfere with your body’s ability to absorb calcium, slowing new bone formation.

  1. Soft Drinks

Animal studies show that phosphorus in soda weakens your bones by promoting the loss of calcium. And diet sodas might even be worse.

Researchers found that human parathyroid hormone concentrations rose strongly following diet soda consumption, leading to a greater release of calcium from bone and inevitable calcium deficiency symptoms.

The best way to know for sure if your bone health is at risk is to have your bone density tested regularly.

Whatever your test results, you’re never too young – or too old – to support your bone health.

As you’ll see coming up, there’s much you can do to help keep your bones strong or help strengthen them if they’re not as strong as you’d like them to be.

Calcium Deficiency Symptoms And Exercise: An Essential Key To Healthy, Strong Bones

Weight-bearing physical activity and strength training are ideal for bone health

Healthy bones are porous and soft, and as you age, they can easily become less dense and more brittle.

Especially if you don’t get the right kinds of exercise.

Because bone is living tissue, it requires regular physical activity to renew and rebuild itself.

Whenever you jump, run, or lift a weight, the stress of your muscles on your bones signals to your body to add new cells to strengthen your bones.

According to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services report, “Physical Activity and Health: A Surgeon General’s Report,” healthy individuals should do:

Weight bearing exercises – activities that force you to work against gravity – strengthen bone by stimulating the bone-building cells, osteoblasts.

A Good Exercise To Include In Your Routine Is A Walking Lunge

This helps build bone density in your hips, even without additional weights.

Lifting weights, using resistance bands, and yoga all help build bone density and strength.

Other weight-bearing activities include brisk walking, tennis, kickboxing, jogging, climbing stairs, hiking, and dancing.

Even if you are not able to do these exercises, walking regularly is highly beneficial.

The stronger your muscles, the better your balance and coordination. That’s vitally important, especially as you age.

Of course, always consider your current physical condition and obtain your doctor’s consent before starting any new type of exercise program.

The Intricate Dance Between Bone-Building Nutrients

The functions of bone-building nutrients are much like a grapevine

In addition to the right kinds of physical activity, healthy bones and bone building require balancing four major nutrients: Calcium, Vitamin D, Vitamin K2, and Magnesium.*

The functions of these four nutrients are entwined and depend on each other for strength– much like a twisting grapevine.

Just as you can’t untangle a grapevine without wrecking its strength, you can’t separate out one nutrient without affecting the actions of the others.

For example:

Imagine the effects on your bones if one of these nutrients is missing – or not present in the right amount!

And that’s the thing… this can be happening in your bones for years without you even knowing it’s going on.

Calcium: Your Bone’s Best Friend (Most Of The Time)

Load up on dark leafy greens at your local farmer’s market

As we just discussed, healthy bones require plenty of bone-building nutrients. And ideally your bones get many of these nutrients from the foods you eat.

Our diets have changed over the years to ones that are heavy in meat and grains, which are naturally low in calcium. And they can have an acidic effect on your body if eaten in excess.

Your body will always do what it must to maintain a balanced pH. When your body becomes too acidic, it releases minerals – including calcium from your bones and teeth.

However, eating too little protein can be just as bad. Protein deficiency interferes with calcium absorption in your intestines.

On the other hand, dark, green leafy vegetables are rich in calcium.

And they have an alkalizing effect on your body – two important reasons to eat plenty of fresh leafy green vegetables!


The Balance Of Bone-Building Nutrients Is Key

I recommend you get your calcium from healthy sources such as those listed below. Some high-calcium foods also contain naturally high amounts of vitamin K2, such as fermented cheeses and butter from pastured cows.

When choosing dairy, look for products made from raw, hormone-free, unpasteurized milk:

Sesame seeds (1/4 cup) 351 mg
Sardines, canned in oil with bones (3 ounces) 324 mg
Yogurt (unsweetened) (1 cup) 300 mg
Goat’s milk (1 cup) 326 mg
Swiss cheese (1 ounce) 270 mg
Spinach (1 cup cooked) 260 mg
Collard greens (1 cup cooked) 226 mg
Alaska salmon with bones (3 ounces) 181 mg
Almonds (2 ounces) 150 mg
Navy beans, cooked (1 cup) 130 mg
Broccoli, raw (1 cup) 90 mg

Vitamins D3 and K2? Not Quite so Easy…

The best source of vitamin K2 is natto, which is fermented soybeans or chickpeas

When it comes to vitamins D3 and K2, it’s more challenging to find good food sources.

The best source of vitamin D, of course, is exposure to sunlight.

Most people may need as little as 15 to 20 minutes of noon time exposure each day on enough exposed skin to maintain serum vitamin D levels in the ideal range.

However, many, if not most people in the United States are vitamin D deficient because they don’t receive enough healthy sun exposure.

And if you’re 50 or older, your skin may not produce as much vitamin D in response to sunlight.

In these situations, I recommend taking an oral vitamin D3 supplement.

Check your serum vitamin D levels regularly to make sure they remain in the optimal range of 50 to 70 ng/ml.

Vitamin K Is Available As Either K1 Or K2.

While vitamin K1, found in green vegetables is important for your health, it does not build your bones significantly. Only vitamin K2 does that.

Here’s the challenge… If you don’t regularly eat large amounts of grass-fed organic animal products like egg yolks, butter, and fermented dairy, fermented vegetables, or natto, you need to be confident that you are not vitamin K2 deficient.

Sadly, unlike vitamin D, there is no blood test you can get to test for vitamin K2 yet.

So the only practical way to know if you need vitamin K2 is to look at the sources in your diet, add them up and make sure you are getting at least 180 mcg of vitamin K2 every day.

If you come up short then it is imperative that you consider a vitamin K2 supplement.

Calcium Deficiency Symptoms: The Problem With Most Bone Health Supplements

Most calcium comes from mined limestone or oyster shells

The average person considers calcium the “darling” of bone health, but is it really?

While calcium is certainly important for your bone health, relying on it too much – or the wrong types – may be risky for your health.

Many experts believe most bone health issues today aren’t due to insufficient calcium.

Rather, it’s a lack of the other nutrients, vitamins K2 and D, and magnesium, that may be putting people’s bone health at risk.

The balance of bone-building nutrients is what truly matters.

Too much calcium, or calcium without its other co-nutrients can be hazardous to your health, especially for your heart and arterial health.

Calcium can end up in the wrong places in your body especially if taken without vitamin K2.

The Type Of Calcium You Take Also Makes A Difference

Does ground up rocks sound appetizing to you?

You may not realize it, but the calcium used in most supplements comes from mined limestone or oyster shells.

On product labels, if the source isn’t specified, the ingredients are most likely different forms of inexpensive-to-mine rock calcium!

Calcium already can be a tough mineral to absorb, with estimates for some ranging as low as 20 percent.

We were never intended to eat rocks – or oyster shells – so why would you want to get your calcium from them?

I prefer getting mine from whole food sources, one of which I will introduce to you shortly.

In addition to knowing how well your body can use calcium, there’s something else you need to watch out for with calcium supplements…

Is Your Calcium Supplement Causing You To Overdose On Lead And Aluminium?

Calcium Deficiency Symptoms

Where did your calcium come from?

Over a decade ago, a university research team performed an analysis on over-the-counter calcium supplements after reports of excessive lead contamination surfaced.

Their findings?

Fast-forward ten years… Instead of the situation of calcium contamination improving due to public awareness, it’s actually gotten worse.

A different group of independent researchers recently tested 27 commonly used calcium supplements for lead content.

Now, lead is almost always found associated with calcium, and indeed, lead is naturally found with calcium.

But It Is Excessive Levels Of Lead That Is The Big Concern

Surprisingly, only 10 percent of the supplements met the U.S. acceptable daily lead limit.

Nine out of 10 calcium supplements tested did not meet the “safe” limits for lead. They contained excessive lead.

And the highest amounts of lead were found in chelated calcium supplements, a popular choice among health-conscious shoppers.

Lead contamination isn’t your only concern.

Aluminium has also been found in calcium carbonate supplements labelled “oyster shell” or “natural source.”

And some imported calcium supplements tested positive for lead, aluminium, cadmium, and mercury!

Always be suspect when buying a calcium supplement. Know where it came from, its source, its bio-availability, and who made it.

That bargain bottle of calcium may not provide what your body needs or the safe product you expect!

An Extra Boost to Help Bring the “Silent Thief” to Its Knees

Ideal bone health support – for adults of any age

Not to worry because nowadays you can get what I believe is the ideal combination for supporting your bone health, no matter if you’re 35 or 65.

Calcium with Vitamins D3 and K2 are a daily supplement that provides balanced ratios of calcium, vitamin D3, and vitamin K2. 

In fact, the increased levels of vitamin D3 and K2 these days match the most recent recommendations (i.e. if calcium was let’s say 250 mg, magnesium should be 125 mg, which implies that K2 should be approx. 45 mcg whilst D3 approx. 100 IU)

Magnesium is important for bone health, so it should not be left out.

Adding magnesium to this supplement makes the formula more complete.

Therefore, We Recommend That You Take Calcium Supplements In Conjunction With Magnesium For Optimal Benefits

Here’s what makes some of the best Calcium blend formulas a good choice:

Let’s take a closer look at why this formula may be right for you…

Absorption Matters, Especially If You’re 50 Or Over

Calcium Deficiency SymptomsAs you age, your need for bone health support can increase

As you age, your need for bone health support increases.

Age-related factors increasingly work against your body’s ability to utilize nutrients and protect important organ functions:

Your Calcium & Magnesium intake with Vitamins D3 and K2 must provide its nutrients in advanced forms for maximum absorption and superior bio-availability, far exceeding what you’ll find in many other bone health formulas.

And no matter your age, absorption and bio-availability matter.

One Of Nature’s Purest And Most Absorbable Forms Of Calcium

Eggshells are a whole food source of calcium

Remember, where your calcium comes from is vitally important for purity and your body’s usability.

We prefer eggshell calcium from Certified Organic eggshell for  Calcium/Magnesium with Vitamins D3 and K2 for a number of reasons:

We strongly believe a calcium supplement should support your health, not put it at additional risk because of potentially dangerous additives or levels of toxic metals!

Calcium Alone Can’t Get The Job Done… You Also Need Vitamin K2

Calcium Deficiency Symptoms

MenaQ7® – a superior form of MK-7 for bone-building support*

Calcium from the right source and in the right amounts are essential for bone health, but you must have vitamin K2 to help take the calcium out of the lining of your arteries and guide it back into your bones where it belongs.

There are several different forms of vitamin K2: MK4, MK7, MK8, and MK9.

Each has its own unique ability to reach certain tissues in your body.

Dietary supplements mostly use synthetic vitamin K2 as menaquinone-4 (MK-4), or natural vitamin K2 as menaquinone-7 (MK-7).

MK-7, the form you find in natto (typically fermented soy beans) is especially valuable in that it:

The form of MK-7 to use in your Calcium plus Magnesium with Vitamins D3 and K2 ideally should be sourced from natto made with fermented chickpea not soy, as is most commonly available in the market.

MenaQ7® Is A Patented And Clinically Supported Vitamin K2 Which Helps To:

With MenaQ7®, you also get the convenience of only once a day dosing – unlike with other forms.

5 Good Reasons To Take Control Of Your Bone Health NOW

Calcium Deficiency Symptoms

Strong bones allow you to live an active life

We can think of at least five reasons why you need to take action, if you’re not already giving your bones the care they need:

  1. You want to live a long, active life and enjoy the activities you love into old age.
  2. Moreover you want to maintain your independence as long as you can, and that’s largely dependent on having strong, dense bones.
  3. You need strong, dense bones to protect against falls and other bodily and organ injury.
  4. Healthy, strong bones are like nutrient insurance. Strong, dense bones are a life-long storehouse for important minerals.
  5. Taking care of your bones may help you maintain a sharp, clear mind. In a study of 987 men and women, those with the lowest bone mass measurements were more than twice more likely to develop cognitive impairment than those with stronger bones.

It all boils down to this: You may not know if the “silent thief” is busy at work inside your body right now. So, you’d be wise to be on the alert for any bone related calcium deficiency symptoms.

Tragically, the only way many people discover their bone mineral density isn’t what they want it to be is when a bone breaks.

Don’t wait another day for that to happen…


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