Age-Related-Muscle-Loss
Eat Right and Maintain Your Muscles as You Age

By Jane Sandwood Nutrition is one of the most important factors towards our health that we influence every day. From an evolutionary point of view, our diets helped us evolve to become one of the main dominant species on the planet. As a result, when our...

Patient Case Study

We will continue to case studies from our physician partners and the results we are seeing: A 61 year old healthy, fit female who presented with a very low 86.6 lbs. of muscle mass along with 29% body fat. After four months following protocol using MEND...

Aging, Sarcopenia, and the Role of Nutrition

Sarcopenia, the progressive reduction of lean muscle mass and associated increase in fat mass, is one of the most consistent changes that occurs with aging. After the age of 35 years, a healthy person loses muscle mass at a rate of 1-2 percent per year,...

Sarcopenia: The Serious Yet Preventable Threat You Should Know About

If you’re over the age of 40, there is a significant health threat looming that is completely preventable. The health threat is called Sarcopenia, a degenerative age related condition that leads to the loss of muscle and strength and eventually can lead to frailty and...

Age-Related-Muscle-Loss
NEW Dietary Supplement MEND Regenerate Combats Aging-Related Muscle Loss

Targeted medical nutrition now available for addressing age-related muscle loss and the related conditions that negatively impact a staggering 45% of the elderly in the U.S.  NEW YORK, May, 2016 – Nutrition For Healing® LLC announces the launch of MEND™ Regenerate, which is now available through medical...

Age-Related-Muscle-Loss
4 Ways to Stop Age-Related Muscle Loss

It’s no secret that your body composition changes as you get older. So you undoubtedly know about age-related bone loss, which can lead to osteoporosis (or its precursor osteopenia) if it becomes severe enough. But are you aware that a similar phenomenon can happen to your muscles? It’s...

New Studies Support MEND Benefits

They say as we age, muscle decline is inevitable. According to WebMD.com, those who are physically inactive can lose as much as 5 percent of their muscle mass – along with strength and mobility - per decade after age 30, and those who are active are...

Ellen Towles Ironman on MEND

An Ironman triathlon was never on the radar for Ellen Towles. That’s not to say the Culver City, Calif., physical therapist wasn’t up for the challenge. As a type A personality, she’s been disciplined in all areas of her life, including her physical fitness routine as...

Sarcopenia: It Doesn’t Have To Arrive Inevitably With Age

If being strong enough to take hiking vacations well into retirement or keeping up with the grandkids aren’t reason enough for you to make regular exercise part of your life, maybe some jaw-dropping statistics will be. According to experts, we begin losing muscle mass as early...