Jarrow Formulas, Bone-Up, 240 Capsules

SKU/UPC : 790011040033

Product Code : JF4003

Package Details : 240 Capsules

Serving Size : 6

Serving per Container : This bottle will last for 40 Days

Price(र) : 3862.00

Ships in 2 weeks

Quantity :



• Value Size
• Microcrystalline Hydroxyapatite
• Potassium Citrate & MK-7
• Now with More Vitamin K
• Up-Formulated
• Promotes Bone Density
• Dietary Supplement

Suggested Use:

Take 3 capsules twice per day with meals, preferably dividing the number of capsules equally with each meal (for a total of 6) to facilitate maximum absorption, or as directed by your qualified health care consultant.


Supplement Facts

Serving Size: 6 Capsules

Servings Per Container: 40


Amount Per 6 Capsules

% DV

Vitamin C (as calcium ascorbate)

200 mg


Vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol)

1000 IU


MK-7 (vitamin K2 as menaquinone-7)

45 mcg


Calcium (elemental) (from microcrystalline hydroxyapatite)

1000 mg


Magnesium (as magnesium oxide)

500 mg


Zinc (L-OptiZinc) (as zinc monomethionate)

10 mg


Copper (as copper gluconate)

1 mg


Manganese (as manganese citrate)

1 mg


Potassium (as potassium citrate)

99 mg


Boron (as boron citrate)

3 mg


* Daily Value not established.


Other Ingredients:

Magnesium stearate (vegetable source) and silicon dioxide. Capsule consists of gelatin.

Mineral amounts are elemental.

Contains: Soy (in trace amounts).

No wheat, no gluten, no dairy, no egg, no fish/shellfish, no peanuts/tree nuts.


Note: If you have a medical condition, are pregnant, lactating, trying to conceive, or taking medications (especially warfarin/Coumadin), consult your health care practitioner before using this product.

Keep out of the reach of children.

Q. What happens if I don't get enough calcium?
A.Insufficient intakes of calcium do not produce obvious symptoms in the short term because the body maintains calcium levels in the blood by taking it from bone. Over the long term, intakes of calcium below recommended levels have health consequences, such as causing low bone mass (osteopenia) and increasing the risks ofosteoporosis and bone fractures. Symptoms of serious calcium deficiency include numbness and tingling in the fingers, convulsions, and abnormal heart rhythms that can lead to death if not corrected. These symptoms occur almost always in people with serious health problems or who are undergoing certain medical treatments.

Q.What are the possible interactions of the Calcium?
A.Antacids that contain aluminum -- When calcium citrate is taken with these antacids, the amount of aluminum absorbed into the blood may go up. For people with kidney disease, the aluminum levels could be toxic.
Cholesterol-lowering medications -- A type of medication known as bile acid sequestrants, used to treat high cholesterol, may interfere with calcium absorption and raise the amount of calcium that leaves the body in urine. Your doctor may recommend taking calcium and vitamin D supplements. These drugs include cholestyramine (Questran), colestipol (Colestid), colesevelam (Welchol).
Antibiotics -- Different types of antibiotics interact with calcium.
Quinolones: Calcium can interfere with the body's ability to absorb quinolone antibiotics. These drugs include ciprofloxacin (Cipro), levofloxacin (Levaquin), norfloxacin (Noroxin), and ofloxacin (Floxin). Take calcium supplements 2 - 4 hours before or after taking quinolone antibiotics.
Tetracyclines: Calcium can interfere with the body's ability to absorb tetracycline antibiotics, including doxycycline, minocycline, and tetracycline. Take calcium supplements 2 - 4 hours before or after taking tetracycline antibiotics.
Anti-seizure medications -- Some seizure medications, such as phenytoin (Dilantin), carbamazepine (Tegretol), phenobarbitol, and primidone (Mysoline), may lower levels of calcium in the body. Some doctors recommend taking vitamin D along with anti-seizure drugs to try to keep calcium levels up. You should take doses of calcium and anti-seizure medications at least 2 hours apart because each interferes with the absorption of the other.

Q.What foods provide calcium?
A.Calcium is found in many foods. You can get recommended amounts of calcium by eating a variety of foods, including the following:
Milk, yogurt, and cheese are the main food sources of calcium for the majority of people in the United States.
Kale, broccoli, and Chinese cabbage are fine vegetable sources of calcium.
Fish with soft bones that you eat, such as canned sardines and salmon, are fine animal sources of calcium.
Most grains (such as breads, pastas, and unfortified cereals), while not rich in calcium, add significant amounts of calcium to the diet because people eat them often or in large amounts.
Calcium is added to some breakfast cereals, fruit juices, soy and rice beverages, and tofu. To find out whether these foods have calcium, check the product labels.

Q.What are the dietary sources of the magnesium?
A.Dietary Sources:
Rich sources of magnesium include tofu, legumes, whole grains, green leafy vegetables, wheat bran, Brazil nuts, soybean flour, almonds, cashews, blackstrap molasses, pumpkin and squash seeds, pine nuts, and black walnuts. Other good dietary sources of this mineral include peanuts, whole wheat flour, oat flour, beet greens, spinach, pistachio nuts, shredded wheat, bran cereals, oatmeal, bananas, and baked potatoes (with skin), chocolate, and cocoa powder. Many herbs, spices, and seaweeds supply magnesium, such as agar seaweed, coriander, dill weed, celery seed, sage, dried mustard, basil, cocoa powder, fennel seed, savory, cumin seed, tarragon, marjoram, poppy seed.

Q.What are the signs of Magnesium deficiency?
A. The symptoms of magnesium deficiency include:

• Numbness and tingling
• Muscle contractions and cramps
• Seizures
• Personality changes
• Abnormal heart rhythms
• Coronary spasms.