The Osteoporosis Reversal Program is based on scientific principles that Mainstream Medicine continues to blatantly ignore. The Program’s foundational elements lie in nutritional guidelines, along with other dietary enhancements, easy lifestyle adjustments, and proper exercise.
And now, a brand new study has shown that the benefits of this nutritional principle are more far-reaching than previously thought. In fact, this new study gives me hope that in the not-so-distant future, this new discovery, along with the existing knowledge, will become the universal Gold Standard of bone building methods accepted by Mainstream Medicine to fight osteoporosis and osteopenia.
What is it? It’s…
The Power of Balancing Your pH
You may have guessed by now that I’m talking about a pH-balanced nutrition. In the Osteoporosis Reversal Program, I explain at length how and why a pH-balanced diet retains calcium in the bones and restores health to the whole body. But there’s more, because a brand-new study reveals that…
pH-balanced Nutrition Enhances Muscle Performance
Researchers delved into the complexities of diet and muscle health, and report a new and until now unknown benefit of balancing the pH through diet. They discovered that:
“Chronic ingestion of acid-producing diets appears to have a negative impact on muscle performance.”1
The study has further confirmed that “decreases in vitamin B12 and folic acid intake may also impair muscle function.” 1 If you’re following the Program, you already know that both vitamins are Foundation Supplements.
And protein intake was also shown to be a significant factor in healthy muscles. According to the study, “Protein intake plays an integral part in muscle health and an intake of 1.0–1.2 g/kg of body weight per day is probably optimal for older adults.”1
So “you are what you eat” on yet a whole new level! A pH-balanced diet and adequate B vitamins and protein are essential for optimal muscle health. And strong muscles help strengthen bones, as Julius Wolff postulated over 100 years ago.
Muscles Get Weaker as We Age
Muscles tend to grow weaker with age, and extreme muscle loss and strength, also known as sarcopenia, is also a possibility as we grow older. The problem with this is not just that you may not be as strong – the big problem with age-related muscle loss is the risk of falling. Because falling can lead to fractures. So in a very real way, weakened muscles increase your risk of fractures.
Strong Muscles, Stronger Bones
The bottom line is that to build strong bones you need strong muscles. The good news is that both muscles and bones respond positively to the same nutrients, particularly those found in a pH-balanced diet. And, of course, both muscles and bones respond to exercise.
A Powerful Duo to Fight Bone Loss
This is why the most effective way to build your bones, is to combine exercise and a pH-balanced diet together. As you build muscle, you will increase your balance and decrease your risk of falling and fracture.
pH-balanced nutrition is the core of the Osteoporosis Reversal Program. In it, you have a detailed explanation and list of acidic/alkaline foods, complete with the Success Sheets and the Recipe Sampler.
The Osteoporosis Reversal Program is especially effective in conjunction with Densercise, the exercise guide that I created to help you increase bone density and improve skeletal and muscular strength.
The Osteoporosis Reversal Program Combined With Densercise: The 100% Drug-Free Way to Successfully Build Your Bones
To recap, bones respond to targeted pressure by increasing in density. Your muscles, nourished and aided by the pH-balanced nutrition presented in the Program, will be even more effective at applying pressure to your bones while you practice the targeted Densercise moves.
The moves in the Densercise eBook System are so effective, that all it takes to get the results you’re looking for is 3 times a week for only 15 minutes.
1 Mithal, A., et al. “Impact of nutrition on muscle mass, strength, and performance in older adults.” Osteoporosis International. December 2012. Web. http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00198-012-2236-y