Quoted from Huffingtonpost, Tuesday (04/16/2013) Joan A. McGowan, Ph.D. as Director of the NIH Division of muscle disease balance diet is the foremost thing. This means also to avoid some foods that you consume. Not all foods should be avoided, but for you who have a history of osteoporosis should not consume this nutrient most:
Drinking coffee is one of the customs of Indonesia when the morning or afternoon. It turned out to interfere with the absorption of calcium. "Calcium will be drawn into the urine when high caffeine intake," said Joan. The effect is relatively small if your diet is rich in calcium. Instead, consider the amount of caffeine you consume.
In addition to coffee, it turns out some carbonated soft drinks also contain caffeine. If consumed in excess, phosphorus, in the form of a flavoring agent phosphoric acid in cola contained many, this is what interferes with the absorption of calcium.
The more salt you eat, the more calcium is dissolved in urine and sweat. While diet with adequate calcium can make for a moderate sodium intake, many of us consume more salt than we know. "This is part of the American diet is not balanced," said Joan. Trying to keep the 2,300 milligrams of sodium per day (and even less for a given population) is recommended in the Dietary Guidelines for Americans.
Drinking alcoholic beverages will be good if taken as directed. half glass a day and one glasses for men will give good protection to the bone. But this does not mean to be a reason for you to be a drinker. Too much alcohol can also cause loss of calcium in bones.
The right amount of protein to consume essential for building healthy bones and strong. Women need about 46 grams of protein a day and men need about 56. If too much it can change the pH of our body. "Acidic environment can cause rottenness of the bones," explained Joan.