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Joint Mobility

Joints are parts of the body where connective tissues bind together the bones of the skeleton. They are classified by the type of tissue structure used and the type of functions each joint performs. Structurally, joints are classified as fibrous, cartilaginous, or synovial. Each type of tissue works with nerves and muscles to move and hold the body together.

It is through movement that the body keeps itself healthy, and producing agility requires the efforts of many systems in the body. Neurotransmitters carry brain impulses to the area being moved, causing the movement of the joints utilizing muscular action. The movement causes circulation of the blood system, which increases cardiovascular activity and feeds the cells of the body. As the cells are nourished, they are able to work properly to help keep the body agile and remain in homeostasis.

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Vitamin D is an essential element in the functioning of joints because it participates in healthy bone formation at any age. It also serves as an agent for normal mineralization of bone and cartilage.

Vitamin B-6 is necessary for the metabolism of fats, carbohydrates, and proteins. It is also important because it aids in nerve and muscle growth.

Niacinamide a derivative of the vitamin niacin and part of the B Complex group, is essential for the proper functioning of the nervous system which aids in the process of mobility. The vitamin is also important in nourishing cells with more nutrient-rich blood and allows for the removal of waste bi-products in the blood.

Potassium helps control the fluid volume in cells. It is important to maintain proper amounts of fluids within the cells, as well as without. When potassium ions move in or out of the cell, they are replaced by hydrogen cells which regulate the pH of the body.

Magnesium is the body’s fourth most abundant mineral and, as an electrolyte, is important in neuromuscular activity, neurotransmission within the central nervous, and myocardial functioning.

L-Histidine an essential amino acid in the body, is crucial for proper joint function because it produces histamine. This neurotransmitter serves as an agent of permeability in blood capillaries, which allows for proper feeding of the joint’s connective tissue.

In addition:

Glucosamine Sulfate is an amino sugar necessary for the construction of connective tissue. Glucosamine Sulfate plays a role in the formation of tendons, synovial fluid, bones, and ligaments. It is created in the formation of proteins associated with cell adhesion, growth and structure. GS is one of the building blocks of protoglycans, the ground substance of articular cartilage.

-Consume a diet of fresh fruits, like cherries and vegetables, including garlic and onions.

-Foods high in Vitamin C like citrus and pineapple are beneficial.

-Eat cereal grains like corn, rice and oats.

-Avoid acidic foods, red meat, caffeine and soda.

-Try to eat a diet low in fat, sugar and gluten.

-Avoid tobacco.

-Do get moderate exercise regularly

-Avoid stress & sustained tension

-Get enough sleep

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