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Bare Skin Care - Calcium Combats Common Killers

by Charles Bollmann February 19, 2013

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 Bare Skin Care - wrinkles and Retin-A.  The U.S. consumer union said none of the creams tested produced a dramatic improvement.:It advised that staying out of the sun or using skin products with a high sun protection factor was the best option.The consumer union said: 'We found that after 12 weeks our top rated products did smooth out some fine lines and wrinkles.'However, it added: 'Even the best anti-wrinkle performers reduced the average depth of wrinkles by less than 10 per cent, a magnitude of change was, alas, barely visible to the naked eye and no where near the effect of Retin-A. Bare Skin Rejuvenation Serum and Bare Skin Night Creamboth contain effective amounts of retinol (like Retin-A) to combat wrinkles, and these actually work, as opposed to products from the cosmetic industry that make claims about wrinkles.

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Calcium Combats Common Killers

University of Tsukuba (Japan) researchers followed 41,526 Japanese men and women (ages 40 to 59 at the study’s start) for a period of 13 years. The team found that those men and women who consumed the highest calcium from all dietary sources lowered their risk of stroke by 30%.  

A team from the University of Navarra (Spain) studied a group of 2,290 elderly men and women at high cardiovascular risk, assessing dietary intakes and measuring blood pressure for a 12-month period.  The researchers found that systolic and diastolic blood pressures of those with the highest average level of low-fat dairy intake (631 grams per day) were 4.2 and 1.8 mmHg lower than that of study subjects with the lowest average intakes (3.1 grams per day).  The team posits that calcium, which is found in significant levels in low-fat dairy, may inhibit the constriction of vascular smooth muscle cell, while also improving the sodium-potassium balance.

The US nutritional guidelines recommend that adults ages 19-50 years consume 1,000 mg of calcium per day.  Calcium-rich foods to enjoy include:
• Milk (1 cup), 296 mg
• Collard greens (boiled, 1 cup), 266 mg
• Spinach (boiled, 1 cup), 245 mg
• Almonds (1 ounce), 75 mg
• Orange (1 medium), 52 mg

Charles Bollmann
Charles Bollmann

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