Evaluations that tell you whether free resources on the internet are based on scientific researchGot It, Hide this
Exercise can help prevent injuries for people with osteoporosis, and improve bone and muscle strength, balance, posture, and pain relief. Strength training, aerobic, flexibility and balance exercises are good choices. Avoid high-impact and twisting. Ask your doctor before starting an exercise program.
osteoporosis, exercise, bone density, postmenopausal, fracture
Is this information reliable, based on scientific research?
Is it clear who developed the resource and how?
Is the information easy to understand and easy to use?
Rated on: 4/27/2016 3:35:55 PM
DISCLAIMER: Web Resource Ratings are provided for informational purposes only and to facilitate discussions with your healthcare providers, family members, or informal care givers. They are not a substitute for advice from your own health care professionals. The Portal is not responsible for the content of external websites, nor is it an endorsement of that website or the site’s owners (or their products/services). The Web Resource Ratings may be reproduced for not-for-profit educational purposes only. Any other uses must be approved by the McMaster Optimal Aging Portal (firstname.lastname@example.org).