The Pearl’s Scientific Secret
NASA has made bone research a priority. That’s because astronauts lose muscle strength and bone density while on prolonged flights. The figures are stunning. Bone density loss is 14.2 times greater in space than it is on earth.
NASA’s greatest research effort was conducted under the leadership of former Astronaut Edward Gibson. Continued research on earth revealed a remarkable scientific discovery: the properties of the Pearl found in an oyster can help strengthen and support your bones.
Marine Bone Discovery, captures the bone healing power of the Pearl
This new remedy brings you a little-known secret that is beginning to make headlines. The Pearl brings you a highly absorbable aragonite marine crystal form of calcium that delivers twice the power of regular calcium.
The vast oceans offer nature’s remarkable wisdom, containing the right Ionic minerals, nutrients, vitamins, sea plants, collagen and cellular proteins important to healthy bones. It comes from the pristine deep-sea waters that comprise less than 1% of the sea’s surface.
Endorsed by Former NASA Astronaut–Scientist Edward G. Gibson…
Former NASA astronaut Edward G. Gibson’s says, “I consider Marine Bone Discovery a real breakthrough.” His Skylab Flight helped advance research efforts that have contributed to a greater understanding of this important health concern. Consider the remarkable properties of Pearl and the other ingredients in Marine Bone Discovery.
Many of our greatest medical discoveries have come from the sea. The federal government’s National Ocean Service reports on the treasure trove to be found in the sea. They reveal, “The ocean, with its amazing biodiversity, offers many more organism for scientists to discover and develop new treatments.” In fact, 80% of life on earth only exists in the sea. (8)
Sources and Notes:
(1). Shen Yi et al., “In vitro osteogenetic activity of pearl”, Biomaterials, Jan;27(2):281-7.
(2) Lamghari M et al., “Stimulation of bone marrow cells and bone formation by nacre: in vivo and in vitro studies”, Bone, 999 Aug; 25(2 Suppl): 91S-94S
(4) Cognet JM et al., “Pinctada margaritifera nacre (mother-of-pearl): Physico-chemical and biomechanical properties, and in vitro cytocompatibility”, Rev Chir Orthop Reparatrice Appar Mot Journal, 2003 Jun;89 (4):346-52
(7) Velasco-Vázquez J et al., “Bone histology of prehistoric inhabitants of the Canary Islands: comparison between El Hierro and Gran Canaria”, American Journal of Physical Anthropology, 1999