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Osteoporosis Prevention Resources Orem UT

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Richard Ambrose Call, MD
(801) 226-0737
560 S State St Ste H1
Orem, UT
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Rheumatology
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: George Washington Univ Sch Of Med & Hlth Sci, Washington Dc 20037
Graduation Year: 1975

Data Provided By:
Jeffrey Lee Mathews, MD
(801) 818-1940
3685 N 100 E St A
Provo, UT
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Rheumatology
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Ut Sch Of Med, Salt Lake Cty Ut 84132
Graduation Year: 1978

Data Provided By:
Max S Lundberg, MD
(801) 571-4100
3859 Little Cottonwood Ln
Sandy, UT
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Rheumatology
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Ut Sch Of Med, Salt Lake Cty Ut 84132
Graduation Year: 1982

Data Provided By:
Harold Vonk, MD
(435) 723-5500
984 Medical Dr Ste 3
Brigham City, UT
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Rheumatology
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Ar Coll Of Med, Little Rock Ar 72205
Graduation Year: 1972

Data Provided By:
Dr.Corey Walker
(435) 792-1518
1350 North 500 East
Logan, UT
Gender
M
Education
Medical School: St Louis Univ Sch Of Med
Year of Graduation: 1997
Speciality
Rheumatologist
General Information
Accepting New Patients: Yes
RateMD Rating
2.5, out of 5 based on 3, reviews.

Data Provided By:
Dr.Jeffrey Mathews
(801) 818-1940
3650 N University Ave # 150
Provo, UT
Gender
M
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Ut Sch Of Med
Year of Graduation: 1978
Speciality
Rheumatologist
General Information
Accepting New Patients: Yes
RateMD Rating
4.8, out of 5 based on 2, reviews.

Data Provided By:
Jeffrey L Mathews
(801) 818-1940
3650 N University Ave
Provo, UT
Specialty
Internal Medicine, Rheumatology

Data Provided By:
Dr.Shruti Sanghvi
(801) 535-8163
333 S 900 E # 3
Salt Lake City, UT
Gender
F
Speciality
Rheumatologist
General Information
Hospital: Ihc Salt Lake Clinic
Accepting New Patients: Yes
RateMD Rating
5.0, out of 5 based on 2, reviews.

Data Provided By:
Daniel O Clegg
(801) 581-7724
50 N Medical Dr
Salt Lake City, UT
Specialty
Internal Medicine, Rheumatology

Data Provided By:
Jeffrey L Mathews
(801) 818-1940
3650 N University Ave
Provo, UT
Specialty
Internal Medicine, Rheumatology

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Preventing Osteoporosis


by Kim Beardsmore

Last month my 74-year-old mother while walking, tripped on a small tuft of grass, fell - and broke her rib! Her recovery has been painful, debilitating and at times depressing. It also affected my elderly father who relies heavily on her day to day.

Surprisingly, this instance of fracture was not due to osteoporosis. However my mom's experience caused me stop and think deeply. As a 40-something woman, am I doing everything possible to keep my skeletal system in tip-top condition?

Once we get past the inevitable scrapes of childhood, during our middle years we don't give too much thought to our bones. We understand that bones make up our structural frame, but we tend to think of our bones like the frame of a house. Supporting and rigid, and that's it.

The truth of it is that bone is an active, living tissue. Bone is constantly changing, undergoing synthesis and remodeling itself. Like all other bodily tissue, bone is totally dependent on many different micronutrients and enzymes for optimum bone function and health.

A typical western diet is heavily weighted with white flours, refined sugars and fats and is deplete of many of the micronutrients required for healthy bones.

Do you regularly drink carbonated beverages? Did you know that carbonated drinks increase the body's intake of phosphorus - which, in turn, decreases our absorption of calcium. Decreased absorption of calcium can lead to an unhealthy, nutrient-starved skeletal system. And in time lead to osteoporosis.

Whilst calcium is necessary, it is not the only critical micronutrient for healthy bones. Make sure your diet has an adequate supply of magnesium, zinc, silicon, boron, folic acid, vitamin B6, vitamin B12, Manganese, vitamin K, vitamin D and magnesium. These trace elements are important and we are not getting them from our regular food consumption patterns. The Journal of Nutritional Medicine reports between 80 to 85 per cent of Americans consume a magnesium-deficient diet.

Your bone density may also be improved by a gentle regime of weight bearing exercise which stimulates the body to make bone tissue.

Medical evidence supports an improvement in bone density where people make lifestyle changes to incorporate weight bearing exercise, a diet more rich in fresh fruit and vegetables, complemented with high quality nutritional supplements.

Why wait until you bones start breaking before you think about ensuring a healthy skeletal system.

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