New publication with Clinostat being used for studying bone response to vitamin D and K2.

Aug 14, 2020

Researchers from Norway have just published a very interesting study. Rotational culture promotes primary human osteoblasts (hOBs) to form 3D multicellular spheroids with bone tissue‐like structure. This done without any scaffolding material. Cell‐based bone models enabled the researchers to investigate the effect of different agents on the mechanical strength of bone.
One conclusion of the study was, that vitamin D and vitamin K2 seem to affect bone mechanical properties differently. Vitamin D enhancing stiffness and K2 conveying flexibility to bone. These effects may translate to increased fracture resistance in vivo. The model used for these studies were developed by using a system provided by CelVivo. You can access the article freely by the link below.