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Sugar in your diet is bad for your bones as well as your whole body. But the real question is, how do you get rid of it?
Recent findings from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) revealed a generalized decline in bone density in the United States. What's the reason for this?
Testing your C-reactive protein levels can tell you if you are at risk for a host of diseases, including heart disease and osteoporosis.
What new advancements in bone health can we expect to see in 2019? I recently turned to my crystal ball to give you a glimpse into the future of bone health.
As we make goals for how we may want to improve our bodies and health in 2019, let's first reflect upon and feel gratitude for the miracle we already are.
According to a new study, following a Mediterranean diet for osteoporosis slows bone density loss, offering special help for reducing hip fracture risk.
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.
Dr. Brown looks at the risks and benefits of the new bone drug Tymlos (abaloparatide).
Inhaled steroid medications, like the ones used to treat asthma and COPD, may pose a risk for bone health.
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What are the super foods for bone health? Are you at risk for fracture? How are
bone health and heart health connected? Each week, Dr. Susan E. Brown,
PhD, shares important tips and information you need to keep your bones healthy.
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Women's Health Network is not affiliated with the National Women's Health Network