“Have you ever seen a limestone bridge?” is the counter-question Adano Ley (Swami Nitty-Gritty) applied when asked about calcium for bones.
The strength and structural support of a bridge are NOT provided by calcium compounds (cement, concrete, etc.).
They’re provided by the chemistry of the superstructure.
Calcium is used in the “cement” of bones, and plays a smaller role in the superstructure.
Strong bones are a product of PROTEIN, akin to the proteins (sericin and fibroin) in the silk of a spiderweb.
Weight for weight, silk is stronger than steel.
Silk’s tensile strength and ductility (it’s ability to shape-shift under tensile stress) make steel an also-ran.
Your bones are also stronger than steel … if you avoid cow’s milk.
If you drink excess water, you weaken your bones, just like silk.
If you drink too little water, you “dry out” the bones, which also weakens them.
And you can “dry out” your bones by doing too many Kriya Yoga breath rotations – excess piezoelectricity, again, just like silk.
Goat, sheep, yak, and reindeer milk are OK for human bones, but pasteurizing any kind of milk denatures L-lysine, an essential amino acid necessary for the repair of bone, cartilage, and tissue.
L-lysine is responsible for the manufacture of the calmodulins that handle 95 percent of calcium metabolism.
If calcium can’t enter the bone matrix, it metastasizes into arteries and muscle tissues (including the heart muscle).
Nitrogen, incidentally, cannot be utilized without nitrogen, which is good news for opportunistic cancer cooties but bad news for healthy cells and tissues.
Not to worry. Most RAW leafy vegetables are high in L-lysine, and so are many RAW fruits.
I’m driving away on a Road Trip tonight (first stop, Ojai; second stop, El Paso), so please be patient if there’s a delay in answering any questions.
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