Condrosulf, Chondroitin

Chondroitin is a substance that occurs naturally in the connective tissues of people and animals. As a supplement in higher doses than is found naturally, chondroitin is a popular treatment for osteoarthritis.

  • Origin: Synthetic, Bacterial Fermentation
  • Source: Bacteria
  • Type: Glycosaminoglycan
  • Age Range: Adults (18-60)
  • Toxicity: There is no evidence of toxicity until now
  • Outcomes: Bone and Joint Health, Joint Pain and Stiffness

What are Chondroitin benefits?

Texto Benefits

Table of relations

Outcome
Sub-Outcome
Consistent effects
Strength of effects
Scientific articles
Notes
Bone and Joint Health Bone and Joint Health

Bone and Joint Health Chondroitin and Bone and Joint Health

Bone and joint health are deeply affected by vitamins, hormones and minerals, such as calcium, vitamin D and thyroid hormones. Supplements that affect bone and joint health help their structure and strength, in addition to contributing to the healthy balance of involved nutraceuticals.
  • Joint Pain and Stiffness

    Different types of Arthritis causes joints to be inflamed, thus they can develop stiffness, warmth, swelling, redness and pain. There are numerous of nutraceuticals that can be used to ease those symptoms.

Table of negative interactions

Drugs
Warfarin
Nutraceuticals
Chondroitin

Related videos about Chondroitin

References

  1. ^ ANALYSIS OF MATRIX GLYCOSAMINOGLYCANS (GAGS) IN URINARY STONES BY HIGH-PERFORMANCE LIQUID CHROMATOGRAPHY.
  2. a b Conte A, et al. Biochemical and pharmacokinetic aspects of oral treatment with chondroitin sulfateArzneimittelforschung. (1995)
  3. ^ Schiraldi C, Cimini D, De Rosa M. Production of chondroitin sulfate and chondroitinAppl Microbiol Biotechnol. (2010)
  4. ^ Conte A, et al. Metabolic fate of exogenous chondroitin sulfate in manArzneimittelforschung. (1991)
  5. a b Volpi N. Oral bioavailability of chondroitin sulfate (Condrosulf) and its constituents in healthy male volunteersOsteoarthritis Cartilage. (2002)
  6. a b c Jackson CG1, et al. The human pharmacokinetics of oral ingestion of glucosamine and chondroitin sulfate taken separately or in combinationOsteoarthritis Cartilage. (2010)
  7. ^ Ronca G, Conte A. Metabolic fate of partially depolymerized shark chondroitin sulfate in manInt J Clin Pharmacol Res. (1993)
  8. ^ Deal CL, Moskowitz RW. Nutraceuticals as therapeutic agents in osteoarthritis. The role of glucosamine, chondroitin sulfate, and collagen hydrolysateRheum Dis Clin North Am. (1999)
  9. ^ Bruyere O, Reginster JY. Glucosamine and chondroitin sulfate as therapeutic agents for knee and hip osteoarthritisDrugs Aging. (2007)
  10. ^ Black C, et al. The clinical effectiveness of glucosamine and chondroitin supplements in slowing or arresting progression of osteoarthritis of the knee: a systematic review and economic evaluationHealth Technol Assess. (2009)
  11. a b Wandel S, et al. Effects of glucosamine, chondroitin, or placebo in patients with osteoarthritis of hip or knee: network meta-analysisBMJ. (2010)
  12. ^ Reichenbach S, et al. Meta-analysis: chondroitin for osteoarthritis of the knee or hipAnn Intern Med. (2007)
  13. a b McAlindon TE, et al. Glucosamine and chondroitin for treatment of osteoarthritis: a systematic quality assessment and meta-analysisJAMA. (2000)