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Mild Aortic Calcification and Milk

i went to a dr for a ladder fall at work and an xray revealed mild aortic calcification and was given a print out describing such. Was told to go to a dr. I went and had another xray and cholestrol blood work . Cholestrol came back hight but xray did not show anything (now have changed eating habits) . dr said bring the print out as i forgot and now says not to drink ANY milk to help the calcification ? Now i feel as if I cannot eat anything as I now check labels and many food have calcium. I can't find any articles stating not to drink milk ?
2 Responses
1756321 tn?1547095325
I have calcification of my mitral heart valve due to magnesium deficiency. Increase your magnesium intake.

Excerpt from the article Calcification and Its Treatment with Magnesium and Sodium Thiosulfate...

"Dr. Dean makes this clear when she says in her book The Magnesium Miracle, “To understand how you can create a calcium/magnesium imbalance in your own body, try this experiment in your kitchen. Crush a calcium pill and see how much dissolves in 1 oz of water. Then crush a magnesium pill and slowly stir it into the calcium water. When you introduce the magnesium, the remaining calcium dissolves; it becomes more water-soluble.

The same thing happens in your bloodstream, heart, brain, kidneys, and all the tissues in your body. If you don’t have enough magnesium to help keep calcium dissolved, you may end up with calcium-excess muscle spasms, fibromyalgia, hardening of the arteries, and even dental cavities. Another scenario plays out in the kidneys. If there is too much calcium in the kidneys and not enough magnesium to dissolve it, you can get kidney stones.”"

From the Ancient Minerals article Need More Magnesium? 10 Signs to Watch For...

"If you answer yes to any of the following questions, you may be at risk for low magnesium intake.

1. Do you drink carbonated beverages on a regular basis

2. Do you regularly eat pastries, cakes, desserts, candies or other sweet foods?

3. Do you experience a lot of stress in your life, or have you recently had a major medical procedure such as surgery?

4. Do you drink coffee, tea, or other caffeinated drinks daily?

5. Do you take a diuretic, heart medication, asthma medication, birth control pills or estrogen replacement therapy?

6. Do you drink more than seven alcoholic beverages per week?

7. Do you take calcium supplements without magnesium or calcium supplements with magnesium in less than a 1:1 ratio?

8. Do you experience any of the following:
Times of hyperactivity?
Difficulty getting to sleep?
Difficulty staying asleep?

9. Do you experience any of the following:
Painful muscle spasms?
Muscle cramping?
Facial tics?
Eye twitches, or involuntary eye movements?

10. Did you answer yes to any of the above questions and are also age 55 or older?"

144586 tn?1284666164
Red_Star's comment regarding magnesium is certainly substantiated. There is controversey over calcium intake. During the 1950's the Canadian endochronologist Hans Selye wrote a book and attributed numerous problems to excessive calcium intake. I would concur with Red_Star's advice and suggestions.
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363281 tn?1590104173
Nelson, New Zealand
1756321 tn?1547095325
Queensland, Australia
19694731 tn?1482849837
80052 tn?1550343332
way off the beaten track!, BC
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