ANSWERS: 9
  • Of course it does. Calcium is in bones and milk. Milk does a body good as the commercials persist. http://www.lactopharma.com/pageloader.aspx?page=117d12d0d69
  • Yes it does. Bones are made of calcium and milk and dairy products are good sources of calcium In many countries, however, it has not been traditional to continue drinking milk past weaning (often as late as 4yo), so calcium sources include eggs, soy, fishbones.
  • More calcium doesn't necessarily increase bone size, but it does increase bone density.
  • http://www.bmj.com/cgi/content/full/315/7118/0/a http://www.clinmedres.org/cgi/content/full/3/2/93 Drinking milk helps in increasing bone density and bone mass. In most adolescents, drinking milk helps their bones develope, and it also helps in preventing osteoporosis, because of the calcium, milk helps keep bones strong.
  • In the United States, milk (usually cow's milk) is widely considered an "essential food" to support bone growth among post-weaning age children, as evident in government-sponsored nutrition policies that mandate milk for children. Milk contains calories, protein, and calcium, among other nutrients, and bioactive components such as insulin facilitate bone growth
  • 7-22-2017 Nutrition researchers no longer recommend milk as a main source of calcium. In many countries, only children drink milk, and adults lose the ability to digest it.
  • 7-22-2017 Nutrition researchers no longer recommend milk as a main source of calcium. In many countries, only children drink milk, and adults lose the ability to digest it.
  • 7-22-2017 Nutrition researchers no longer recommend milk as a main source of calcium. In many countries, only children drink milk, and adults lose the ability to digest it.
  • 7-22-2017 Nutrition researchers no longer recommend milk as a main source of calcium. In many countries, only children drink milk, and adults lose the ability to digest it.

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