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Enjoy Milk? Shattering News!

Drinking Milk Does Not Build Strong Bones Drinking Milk Does Not Build Strong Bones
For years, the media and health practitioners have told us that milk is the answer to stronger bones, but now we know that idea is false. Milk contains high amounts of calcium. Although calcium is required for building and maintaining strong bones and teeth, drinking milk weakens bones.  Because of the calcium in milk, the Natio...
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Recent Comments
MIKE
i can see where relying solely on milk can cause bone loss, due to the fact that it takes a lot more than calcium to make bones st... Read More
Thursday, September 12 2019 22:04
Sean Carney
Mike, Estrogen levels rise whether the milk is organic or not and whether the cow was grass fed or not. I will share with you som... Read More
Friday, September 13 2019 11:21
Deborah
Hi Mike. If I may add a bit to what Dr. Linda & Sean Carney have said about dairy, there are a number of serious concerns about c... Read More
Friday, September 13 2019 12:28
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Fruit and vegetable intake and bone mass in Chinese adolescents, young and postmenopausal women.

Avid consumption of fruits and vegetables may help improve bone mass in adolescents, young and postmenopausal women.

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The association of consumption of fruits/vegetables with decreased risk of glaucoma among older African-American women in the study of osteoporotic fractures.

Consistent consumption of fruits and vegetables packed with vitamin A, C, and carotenoids may help halt the onset of glaucoma in older African-American women.

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Glaucoma risk and the consumption of fruits and vegetables among older women in the study of osteoporotic fractures.

Habitual ingestion of fruits and vegetables, such as carrots, kale, and green collards, seems to be protective against glaucoma.

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Fruit and vegetable consumption and psychological distress: cross-sectional and longitudinal analyses based on a large Australian sample.

Larger intake of fruits and vegetables may guard against the occurrence of psychological distress in middle-aged and older individuals.

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Vegetable and fruit intake and stroke mortality in the Hiroshima/Nagasaki Life Span Study.

​Generous consumption of fruits and vegetables may tilt the odds of avoiding death due to stroke in favor of individuals.

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Lung cancer risk and consumption of vegetables and fruit: an evaluation based on a systematic review of epidemiological evidence from Japan.

A significant reduction in the risk of lung cancer is associated frequent intake of generous portions of fruits.

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Fruit and vegetable consumption and diabetes mellitus incidence among U.S. adults.

Eating more fruits and vegetables regularly may make diabetes mellitus less likely to occur in men and women.

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Fruits, vegetables and risk of renal cell carcinoma: a prospective study of Swedish women.

High intake of fruits and vegetables may guard against the development renal cell (kidney) carcinoma.

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Fruit and vegetable consumption and prevalence and incidence of depressive symptoms in mid-age women: results from the Australian longitudinal study on women's health.

Adequate intake of fruits and vegetables may decrease the incidence of depression in middle-aged women.

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The effect of fruit and vegetable intake on the development of lung cancer: a meta-analysis of 32 publications and 20,414 cases.

Generous consumption of fruits and vegetables may help to curb the onset of lung cancer.

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Fruit and vegetable intake and head and neck cancer risk in a large United States prospective cohort study.

​A decline in the risk of oral, pharyngeal, and laryngeal cancer is associated with increase in the consumption of fruits and vegetables.

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