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Sarcopenia refers to excessive loss of muscle mass and strength. Are you at risk?
What separates a good vitamin D study from one that's flawed? Dr. Brown takes a look -- and sets the record straight on vitamin D and fracture risk.
Did you know that having a previous bone fracture puts you at higher risk for a future fracture? Make your first fracture your last with Dr. Brown's steps for natural healing.
Researchers continue to reveal the importance of dietary intake of magnesium for women, and higher magnesium intake significantly decreases fracture risk.
Recent research shows that the pain caused by vertebral fractures is different from other causes, such as arthritis of the spine.
Two of my top concerns about the standard approach to bone health touch on isolating bone health and high doses of calcium as an answer.
Many men may not realize they're at risk for harmful bone loss. But the vast majority of risk factors that weaken bone in women are also risk factors for men.
According to a new study, getting optimal amounts of daily omega-3s in midlife is connected to lower fracture risk in women.
Dr. Susan E. Brown, PhD looks at how your weight can affect your bone strength.
Researchers found that even low daily doses of vitamin D and calcium can significantly decrease fractures and certain cancers in women.
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Women's Health Network is not affiliated with the National Women's Health Network