Iron rich in protein and fiber helps you get leaner and eat better

Food rich in high levels of iron and protein can help you get your body to produce more iron and absorb more calcium, according to a study published in the Journal of Nutrition.

Iron is an important mineral that is essential for building bone and muscles.

Iron can be found in foods such as legumes, beans, cereals, and nuts.

It is also found in dairy products, dairy products fortified with calcium, and dairy products such as cheese, yogurt, and butter.

The iron found in food also helps to regulate blood sugar and control blood clotting.

But in some cases, it may cause weight gain.

So, researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and the University at Buffalo, in New York, set out to find out how food can affect bone health.

To find out if iron is linked to bone health, the researchers collected bone samples from 43 adults aged 18 to 70.

They then compared the bone mineral content in the samples with the levels of the common dietary iron, manganese, and copper that are common in foods that people consume.

The results were surprising.

People who ate more iron were more likely to have higher bone mineral density (BMD), which means that the amount of calcium in the bones was higher.

And the more people ate iron, the higher the BMD.

Iron also correlated with a higher amount of vitamin D in the blood.

People with more iron also had lower levels of vitamin K2, which is a vitamin that is important in regulating blood sugar levels and blood clotters.

In short, iron seemed to make the bones stronger, and people with higher BMD were less likely to get bone fractures.

People also were less prone to osteoporosis.

“Our findings show that high intakes of dietary iron and vitamin D have a beneficial effect on bone health,” the researchers wrote.

“Iron is an essential nutrient for bone health and supports the maintenance of healthy bone mass.”

They also concluded that people who ate the most foods with iron in them also tended to have the highest BMD, as well as lower vitamin K1, which was also associated with lower BMD and lower vitamin D. “It is clear that iron plays a role in bone health in adults,” the authors wrote.