Br J Nutr. 2017 Jun 20:1-7. doi: 10.1017/S0007114517001350. [Epub ahead of print]
Mean Mg intake of men of 491 mg/day ==> 53% fewer fractures
Items in both categories Falls and Fractures and Magnesium are listed here:
Items in both categories Bome Magnesium are listed here:
- Magnesium helps bones a bit – meta-analysis Jan 2022
- Magnesium increases Vitamin D, which increases Mg. Both increase bone – Oct 2019
- Vitamin D and Calcium do not increase bone density (also need exercise, Mg, K2, protein etc.) – RCT Aug 2019
- Many seniors do not get enough protein, Vitamin D, Mg, etc. needed for bones – Feb 2019
- More Magnesium makes more bone when there is enough Vitamin D (petri dish) – Jan 2019
- Diagnosis and treatment of osteopenia – Holick 2010
- Adding just vitamin D again failed to add bone density (also need Magnesium, Vitamin K, etc) – RCT Aug 2018
- MAGNESIUM IN MAN - IMPLICATIONS FOR HEALTH AND DISEASE – review 2015
- Stronger bones after 3 generations of tap water (more Ca and Mg) vs bottled water – March 2015
- Bones grow better with high level of magnesium: rat study – Dec 2013
- 20 percent fewer male hip fractures if more Magnesium in the water – July 2013
- Magnesium may be more important to kids’ bone health than calcium – May 2013
- Healthy bones need: Calcium, Vitamin D, Magnesium, Silicon, Vitamin K, and Boron – 2012
- Vitamin D, K2, Magnesium, etc increase bone density when taking together– Jan 2012
- 400 IU of vitamin D Magnesium and Calcium helped Twin bones – Feb 2011
Veronese N1, Stubbs B2, Solmi M3, Noale M1, Vaona A4, Demurtas J5, Maggi S1.
1 National Research Council, Neuroscience Institute, Aging Branch,35128, Padova,Italy.
2 Physiotherapy Department, South London and Maudsley NHS Foundation Trust, Denmark Hill,London SE5 8AZ,UK.
3 Institute for Clinical Research and Education in Medicine (IREM),35128, Padova,Italy.
4 Primary Care Department,Azienda ULSS20 Verona, 37122,Verona,Italy.
5 Primary Care Department,Azienda USL Toscana Sud Est, 58042,Grosseto,Italy.
Research considering the relationship between dietary Mg and osteoporosis as well as fractures are sparse and conflicting. We therefore aimed to investigate Mg intake and the onset of fractures in a large cohort of American men and women involved in the Osteoarthritis Initiative over a follow-up period of 8 years. Dietary Mg intake (including that derived from supplementation) was evaluated through a FFQ at baseline and categorised using sex-specific quintiles (Q); osteoporotic fractures were evaluated through self-reported history. Overall, 3765 participants (1577 men; 2071 women) with a mean age of 60·6 (sd 9·1) years were included. During follow-up, 560 individuals (198 men and 368 women) developed a new fracture.
After adjusting for fourteen potential confounders at baseline and taking those with lower Mg intake as reference (Q1), men (hazard ratio (HR) 0·47; 95 % CI 0·21, 1·00, P=0·05) and women (HR 0·38; 95 % CI 0·17, 0·82, P=0·01) in the highest quintile reported a significantly lower risk for fracture.
Women meeting the recommended Mg intake were at a 27 % decreased risk for future fractures. In conclusion, higher dietary Mg intake has a protective effect on future osteoporotic fractures, especially in women with a high risk for knee osteoarthritis. Those women meeting the recommended Mg intake appear to be at a lower risk for fractures.
PMID: 28631583 DOI: 10.1017/S0007114517001350