While vitamin K is widely available in a number of common foods, studies suggest that only one in four Americans is receiving the right amount of this vitamin from their diet alone.1 While it’s a known necessity for successful blood clotting (it produces four of the thirteen proteins required for this function), it’s also been shown to support healthy bone density in both men and women.2,3
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1Source: Moshfegh A, Goldman, J., Cleveland, L. . What We Eat In America. NHANES 2001–2002: Usual Nutrient Intakes from Food Compared to Dietary Reference Intakes. U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service. 2005.
2Source: Booth SL, Tucker KL, Chen H, et al. Dietary vitamin K intakes are associated with hip fracture but not with bone mineral density in elderly men and women. Am J Clin Nutr. 2000; 71:1201–8.
3Source: Booth SL, Broe KE, Gagnon DR, et al. Vitamin K intake and bone mineral density in women and men.Am J Clin Nutr. 2003; 77:512–6.
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