Showing Results for Bone health
Product Reviews (6)
CL Answers (8)
If vitamin K absorption appears to be reduced by other fat-soluble vitamins, like vitamin D, why do some "bone health" supplements combine them? Should they be taken separately?
Should vitamin K be taken separately from fat-soluble vitamins, such as vitamin D? ConsumerLab's answer explains.
Do any supplements help prevent or treat osteoporosis?
If you have osteoporosis, you may be interested in supplements for bone health. Find out which supplements can increase bone strength and density. ConsumerLab's answer explains.
Can drinking coffee weaken bones or make arthritis worse?
Learn about the effects of coffee intake on bone mineral density, risk of osteoporosis, and risk of fracture. Also, find out if drinking coffee might increase the risk of arthritis or worsen symptoms.
I'm considering taking vitamin K for my bones, but I take blood thinner (anticoagulant) medication. Is there a problem taking both?
Learn more about vitamin K, including info on interactions with blood thinners such as Coumadin and Jantoven, its effects on bones & impact on clotting. ConsumerLab's answer explains.
I've heard that melatonin may increase the risk of broken bones. I take melatonin regularly. Should I be concerned?
Learn more about how melatonin may affect bone density and risk of fracture. ConsumerLab's answer explains.
What is BioSil? Can it really increase collagen production and strengthen hair, skin, nails and bones?
BioSil information including what is BioSil, what's in it and if it can really increase collagen production, thicken hair, strengthen nails & bones. ConsumerLab.com's answer explains.
Is sublingual vitamin B-12, which is placed under the tongue and allowed to dissolve, really better than the pill form?
Learn the difference between sublingual vitamin B-12, vitamin B-12 pills and more through information including clinical evidence.
Can vitamin supplements strengthen brittle nails?
Learn more about strengthening brittle nails with vitamin B-7 (biotin), based on clinical evidence. ConsumerLab's answer explains.