August 19 2014 - In This Issue:
vibrant life supplements
Dear Customer


Here is our 3rd article on Bones. Enjoy!


Plus there is another E-Book for you.

We thank you for your business.



Clifford Woods 

Vibrant Life

800 523-4521

818 558-7099


  bone dense

When you purchase 3 bottles of Bone Dense, you get the 4th one FREE - That's a 25%discount PLUS an additional 10% discount if you are a NEW CUSTOMER.


We all need some fat in our diet. But it's important to pay attention to the amount and type of fat we're eating.

There are two main types of fat: saturated and unsaturated.
Too much saturated fat can increase the amount of cholesterol in the blood, which increases your risk of developing heart disease.

Saturated fat is found in many foods, such as hard cheese, cakes, biscuits, sausages, cream, butter, lard and pies.

Try to cut down, and choose foods that contain unsaturated rather than saturated fats, such as vegetable oils, oily fish and avocados.
About nine years ago, I had a triple heart bypass surgery due blocked arteries. After the surgery and my post/surgery appointment, according to my cardiologists I was told that the bypass would only last approximately 5 years. I started to worry about what about after the 5 year period.  I didn't want to go through the same surgery again.

So I started research as to what would be my recourse. After some research, I found a doctor in a different city who used Chelation treatment.

I  found this treatment was very helpful with patients with Heart problems, and in many cases the heart problem was reversed and the individual didn't need surgery, due to the Chelation treatments.

However, the injections were rather expensive, the cost was in the vicinity $150.00 per injection, once a week for a number of weeks, which I couldn't afford. So I started to search the internet and I came across your website and I found you sold Oral Chelation, and it was less expensive. 

So I ordered a month supply to see if would it help. After one year I had my Cardiologist run test on my heart, without him knowing I was on this oral treatment. The test came back and showed no blockage. I am on my 9 years from bypass and still no blockages. <strong>I owe it all to your Oral Chelation.</strong>

Thank you all for your wonderful product which I am still using, and as long as I stay blockage free, I will use your treatment.


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Some Information about Bone Calcium Deposits

By Clifford H Woods


A bone calcium deposit can take place when your body does not get sufficient calcium from diet and supplements and starts to take calcium from your bones to counteract the shortage.


While ninety-eight percent of the calcium in the human body can be found in your bone tissues and teeth, the rest of the two percent is in the blood stream and goes throughout the body where it assists with digestive functions, blood circulation, as well as cell division.


If you do not get sufficient nutritional calcium or ample amounts of physical activity, bone calcium deposits can form in your cells and internal organs; as time passes, bone calcium build-up can play a role in osteoporosis, cancerous growth, cardiovascular disease, along with other degenerative illnesses.


What are Bone Calcium Deposits?
Bone calcium build-up can develop every time a bone is harmed or put under a lot of tension. Your body transmits additional calcium nutrients to the impaired location to help restore it. 
These nutrients travel to the pressured or harmed bone through your bloodstream.


If your body's indicators are not performing properly as a result of calcium deficit, then additional calcium may develop in the affected area.


As time passes, this added level of calcium mineral hardens into a deposit. The deposit might nip ligaments and nerve fibers, leading to pain.

The Threat of Untreated Calcium Deposits

Calcium deposits are most frequent in females over the age of forty, exactly the same group at the greatest threat for osteoporosis. Calcium deposits may appear when your body does not acquire adequate nutritional calcium. 


A calcium insufficiency may cause your body to take calcium from the bone tissues and deliver it to other locations of the human body where it is required to aid in digestion, managing cell division, and sustaining sufficient blood flow.

An inactive lifestyle can be another risk aspect for bone calcium deposits. Routine workouts assists in maintaining your bone strength and density as well as helps your blood flow to ensure that calcium minerals navigate to the locations where they are required, as opposed to accumulating in internal organs and tender tissues.


How to Avoid the Build-Up of Bone Calcium Deposits

The simplest way to prevent calcium shortcomings is to obtain sufficient calcium in what you eat and or from appropriate supplements. 

Milk products make the perfect source of calcium; physicians advise that every person take in a minimum of three 8 ounce portions of milk-based products on a daily basis.


The Treatment of Calcium Deposits

If your body has developed bone calcium deposits, your medical professional might suggest that you limit your calcium consumption with the idea that your body will re-use the calcium build up. 


On the other hand, this procedure is debatable. Numerous medical doctors will recommend surgical treatment, prescription medication and physical therapy.


Calcium deposits frequently develop in the shoulder joints, resulting in the joints becoming rigid and locked in place.


Physical therapies can help sufferers preserve mobility, while anti-inflammatory supplements can minimize the swelling and pain. The use of damp warmth may also help.


The form of calcium that is best known for eliminating calcium deposits, add to your bone mass, and even reverse the bone disease osteoporosis is known as microcrystalline calcium hydroxyApatite. In order to get it, a dietary supplement taken on a regular basis is advised. 


Before purchasing one however, it is recommended that you pay a visit to your physician in order to test the density of your bones to make sure this form of calcium is exactly what you need.



"Calcium"; Office of Dietary Supplements at the National Institutes of Health
"Vitamin D"; Office of Dietary Supplements at the National Institutes of Health
"Bone Density Test"; Mayo Clinic
"Bone Diseases"; U.S. National Library of Medicine
"Bone spurs and calcium deposits"; HerbaLab



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