Share Success: Letters From Readers
I: From Joyce
Submit Form on Sunday, June 28, 2009 at 10:52:53
my name is Joyce. About 2 years ago I went to my
Dentist to inquire about teeth implants. He took xrays
& found my bones were too weak to hold the teeth.
I also had a test & found out I had Osteopenia
(beginning of Osteoporosis).
got on the internet and read how EZorb has helped
others without any bad side affects. I started taking
8 tablets per day & I'm now (2 years later) taking
4 a day. Last month I had another bone density test
& all is well. Two weeks ago the dentist drilled
the holes for the implants & all is great.
II: From Anonymous
Submit Form on Tuesday, May 26, 2009 at 09:49:53
am a 75-year-old white female with a family history of
osteoporosis. I was diagnosed with osteoporosis 20
years ago, have had 8 compression fractures of the
spine and lost 4 inches height.
have tried many calcium supplements and I believe each
new generation of drugs that come on the market for
osteoporosis. But my current bone density in both
spine and hip has continued to worsen to approximately
-.5. I have had frequent painful muscle spasms in my
back to the point I have had to sleep in a lift chair
sometimes two or three weeks at a time.
wanted to put me on Reclast IV drip. In researching
Reclast on the net I came across a link for EZorb and
have been taking it since October 2008. Within 3 or 4
weeks my back was much more comfortable and I have not
had any more bouts with muscle spasms. I am anxiously
waiting to see what the bone density exam will show in
September when I am due for another one.
III: From Garcy S.
Submit Form on Tuesday, April 28, 2009 at
my name is Garcy S. I, like many of the people that
have sent in their testimonies, actually found EZorb
on line as well. For about 6 months I had been
suffering late at night and in the mornings with my
right heel just killing me when I got out of bed.
mom had tumors removed under her toes when she was my
age and I could remember her having to sit down when
we would go shopping. So I came to the conclusion that
I probably had a heel spur. Not wanting to let it get
as bad as hers did - I actually typed in heel spur and
found the EZorb web site.
about 3 weeks my heel totally quit hurting and I
continued to be faithful taking the powder twice a
day. But this month I was beginning to run out and
started skipping doses and guess what the heel pain is
back! So I know it is the EZorb that is making the
difference - I will never run out again! Plus I have
bad knees and I think it had started helping them a
IV: From Beth
Submit Form on Monday, March 02, 2009 at 05:31:17
my name is Beth. I started taking EZorb approximately
a month and a half ago and I can honestly say I can
tell a big difference in how I feel and the extra
mobility I have again.
knees don't ache, my back doesn't ache and my hip does
not ache anymore. When I would get out of bed each
morning it would take me awhile to work out the kinks
to get moving, still would be hurting, but able to
I really am amazed about, is that I can stoop down and
get back up without having to hold on to something to
boost myself up again. I can truly say it works for me
and am 100% satisfied.
the Desk of EZorb Newsletter Editor:
newsletter is now read by over 50,000 subscribers
worldwide. Success stories you contribute will have
great impact on many people's life. Kindly email your
story to sharesuccess @ ezorbonline.com.
As always your private information will never be
revealed to the public.
Research News: Less Sleep Increases Chance of High
fewer hours each night is associated with higher blood
pressure levels and an increased risk of future high
blood pressure (hypertension), a US study suggests.
studies in the general population and short-term
laboratory-based sleep studies have pointed to an
association between shorter sleep duration and
increased blood pressure levels.
researchers looked at whether duration and quality of
sleep influences changes in blood pressure levels and
the risk of developing high blood pressure over time.
To do this, they studied Chicago residents
participating in the Coronary Artery Risk Development
in Young Adults (CARDIA) Study, a large, ongoing study
representative of the general population in four large
cities in the USA.
Kristen Knutson (University of Chicago, Illinois) and
colleagues report that participants' blood pressure
levels were measured in 2000 and 2001 and then again
in 2005 and 2006, while their time spent asleep was
measured twice, using wrist actigraphy - in which an
electronic device placed on the wrist detects time at
complete rest - for 3 consecutive days in 2003 and
578 participants, who were not taking blood
pressure-lowering medications at the start of the
study, slept for an average of 6 hours each night and
were awake approximately 11% of the time between first
falling asleep and finally waking up. Almost half
(43%) the participants slept less than a total of 6
hours, and only 1% averaged 8 hours or more sleep.
showed that the fewer hours participants slept and the
more they were awake after first falling asleep, the
higher their blood pressure levels were. These
associations were seen even after taking into account
the participants' age, gender and race, all of which
are known to impact on people's blood pressure.
analysis showed shorter sleep and poorer maintenance
of sleep were associated with worsening of blood
pressure levels over 5 years of follow-up.
less was also associated with the development of high
blood pressure over 5 years, with each hour less of
sleep increasing the odds of hypertension by 37%.
Sleep maintenance was not associated with developing
their research in the Archives of Internal Medicine,
Dr Knutson and colleagues comment that, because of the
major adverse health consequences of high blood
pressure, identifying sleep as a potentially
modifiable risk factor has important implications.
studies are needed to determine whether optimizing
sleep duration and quality can reduce the risk of
increased blood pressure," they conclude.
Rich, executive director of the UK charity the Blood
Pressure Association, commented: "This is an
interesting study and there's no doubt that all of us,
including people who have high blood pressure, feel
better after a good night's sleep.
until research is done to show whether getting more
sleep can actually reduce the risk of high blood
pressure, we'd suggest that this would be no
substitute to taking prescribed blood pressure
lowering medicines and following a healthy
research was published in 10 June 2009Arch Intern Med
2009; 169: 1055-1061
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