By Alane Archer, ND, CNC bone health
NutritionallyYoursTestKits.com

Athletes have used creatine as an extra competitive edge for over two decades. But new research suggests creatine’s benefits reach far beyond athletic performance. Currently, this vital substrate for cellular energy is being investigated for its beneficial effects on the brain, aging, and even bones.

While not a replacement for a nutrient-rich diet and solid exercise program, creatine might offer valuable support in the combat against age-related decreases in bone mineral density (BMD). BMD refers to the amount of minerals, like calcium, present in bones. The greater the BMD, the denser and stronger the bone, and the less prone it is to fractures and degeneration.

Creatine has the potential to benefit bone health in several ways. Supplementing with creatine might offer an indirect benefit for boosting BMD. Creatine increases energy stores in muscles, allowing for better workouts . Stronger muscles pull harder on bone, which in turn can create a stronger stimulus for increasing BMD.

Essentials from daily food intake include for bone health
Calcium- raw dairy, green veggies
Vitamin D
Protein- Grass Fed Whey or a clean toxin-free plant-based protein.
Vitamins K, C, and E- they act like little shuttles for calcium, construct new bones, and fight off free radicals.
Magnesium- increase bone mass after deterioration

Eat a balanced diet of whole, fresh foods. Combine that with regular exercise to nourish your bones so they continue to support you. Take the nutrients needed to help your body support healthy bones.

A simple but comprehensive blood test can show you the status of your nutrient levels. It tests for ALL vitamins, minerals, antioxidants and more. Make sure YOUR essential nutrients for bone health are at healthy levels.

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Medical disclaimer: Our tests cannot be used to diagnose, treat or cure any disease. All test results are to be used as educational materials and as a guide to help support your overall health and wellness. Always discuss health concerns with your medical doctor.

REFERENCES:
Tarride JE, Hopkins RB, Leslie WD, Morin S, Adachi JD, Papaioannou A, Bessette L, Brown JP & Goeree R. The burden of illness of osteoporosis in Canada. Osteoporos Int. 2012 Nov; 23(11):2591-600.
Chrusch MJ, Chilibeck PD, Chad KE, Davison KS & Burke DG. Creatine supplementation combined with resistance training in older men. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2001 Dec; 33(12):2111-7.
Gotshalk LA, Kraemer WJ, Mendonca MA, Vingren JL, Kenny AM, Spiering BA, Hatfield DL, Fragala MS & Volek JS. Creatine supplementation improves muscular performance in older women. Eur J Appl Physiol. 2008 Jan; 102(2):223-31.
Gotshalk LA, Volek JS, Staron RS, Denegar CR, Hagerman FC & Kraemer WJ. Creatine supplementation improves muscular performance in older men. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2002 Mar; 34(3):537-43.
Chilibeck PD, Sale DG & Webber CE. Exercise and bone mineral density. Sports Med. 1995 Feb; 19(2):103-22.