Share Success: Letters From Readers
I: From Jean W. from Glenolden, PA
at sharesuccess @ ezorbonline.com Aug 28 at 1:02 PM
I am 65 years old and have taken Ezorb for almost two years and Marvlix for a year and a half.
I recently went for my repeat dexa scan from two years ago, and I am happy to report that my numbers are the same as two years ago! My osteoporosis is no worse than it was!
The Dr was very happy with the results and told me to continue what I was doing. I take 6 EZorb capsules a day, and 4 Marvlix a day. I feel good every day!
I am very thankful that I found these products on the internet and want to thank you for making this available to us!
II: From Sandy H.
Received at sharesuccess @ ezorbonline.com Jul 29 at 11:26 AM
I have been battling with plantar fasciitis. I kept the pain under control through stretching exercises and acupuncture.
While searching for other natural remedies for this condition I came across your website.
I have been taking your supplement in powder form a couple times a day and there has been such a difference! I have not even noticed or felt any pain.
I didn't think too much about it because I was also using the other remedies stretching, acupuncture etc. However, I was still stretching and getting acupuncture but was neglect on keeping up with this supplement and there was a huge difference without it. I mean huge. I started having similar pain as when it first started.
The minute I started up again the pain was gone, I could literally feel it working as I sipped my calcium infused water!
I ordered a 3 month supply and I will continue to take this miracle supplement. Thank you, thank you!
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Doctor Warns: Vitamin D Deficiency is Widely Overestimated
Doctors are warning about vitamin D again, and it's not the "we need more" news you might expect. Instead, they say there's too much needless testing and too many people taking too many pills for a problem that few people truly have.
The nutrient is crucial for strong bones and may play a role in other health conditions, though that is far less certain. Misunderstandings about the recommended amount of vitamin D have led to misinterpretation of blood tests and many people thinking they need more than they really do, some experts who helped set the levels write in Thursday's New England Journal of Medicine.
Correctly interpreted, less than 6 percent of Americans ages 1 to 70 are deficient and only 13 percent are in danger of not getting enough.
That's concerning, "but these levels of deficiency do not constitute a pandemic," the authors write.
Yet people may think there is one.
Blood tests for vitamin D levels - not advised unless a problem like bone loss is suspected - are soaring. Under Medicare, there was an 83-fold increase from 2000 to 2010, to 8.7 million tests last year, at $40 apiece. It's Medicare's fifth most common test, just after cholesterol levels and ahead of blood sugar, urinary tract infections and prostate cancer screening.
"I'm not sure when it got popular to check everybody for vitamin D deficiency," but patients often ask for it, especially baby boomers, said Dr. Kenny Lin, a Georgetown University family physician and preventive medicine expert.
Vitamin D pill use also grew, from 5 percent of Americans in 1999 to 19 percent in 2012.
That may be due to many reports suggesting harm from too little of "the sunshine vitamin," called that because our skin makes vitamin D from sun exposure. It's tough to get enough in winter or from dietary sources like milk and oily fish, though many foods and drinks are fortified with vitamin D and labels soon will have to carry that information.
Too much vitamin D can lead to high levels of calcium in the blood, which can cause nausea, constipation, kidney stones, an abnormal heart rhythm and other problems.
"We're not saying that moderate-dose supplements are risky, but more is not necessarily better," said Dr. JoAnn Manson of Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. She and several other advisers to the Institute of Medicine, which set the RDA, or recommended dietary allowance, wrote the journal article.
People vary, biologically, in how much of any vitamin they need. The institute estimated this by comparing various intake and blood levels with measures of bone health. They estimated that, on average, people need about 400 international units of vitamin D per day, and 600 for people over 70.
To be safe and ensure that everyone gets enough, they set the RDA at the high end of the spectrum of the population's needs - 600 to 800 units, depending on age. So by definition, nearly everyone's true requirement is below that.
Many people and their doctors regard the RDA and its corresponding blood levels as a threshold that everyone needs to be above, the authors write. As a result, people often are told they are inadequate or deficient in D when, in fact, they're not.
"If you're chasing a lab number, that will lead to many people getting higher amounts of vitamin D than they need," and labs vary a lot in the quality of testing, Manson said.
The bottom line: Get 600 to 800 units a day from food or supplements and skip the blood test unless you have special risk factors, Manson said.
A big study she is helping lead is testing whether higher levels lower the risk of cancer, heart disease, stroke, memory loss, depression, diabetes, bone loss or other problems. Nearly 26,000 people have been taking 2,000 units of D-3 (the most active form of vitamin D, also known as cholecalciferol) or dummy pills every day for five years. Results are expected in early 2018.
Source: MARILYNN MARCHIONE, AP Chief Medical Writer, Nov 9, 2016.
Asked Questions & Answers
Calcium has set a new world record of absorption rate.
You can compare EZorb with other calcium supplements
by using the simple step-by-step instructions we
provide. E-mail your request to test @ elixirindustry.com
for a copy of the instructions.
What Are Others Saying About EZorb and Marvlix?
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