Women who take calcium pills live longer than those who don't, a new study suggests.
A new study reports that even a little bit of added exercise can decrease a woman's risk of kidney stones.
Researchers discovered that a specific calcium transporter could be a potential new target for drug treatments options aiming to prevent the spread of malaria.
Healthy postmenopausal women who want to ensure healthy bones by taking 400 international units (IU) of vitamin D and up to 1,000 milligrams of calcium might not actually be doing anything to help prevent broken bones, but may instead increase the risk of kidney stones, the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force said Monday.
Everyone knows that they should get calcium in their diet in order to keep their bones strong, but often enough that is hard to do.
Men, but not women, who take calcium supplements are at a higher risk of dying due to cardiovascular deaths than people who don't take the supplements, according to a new study.