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Prolia® is a prescription medicine used to treat osteoporosis in women after menopause who:

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Calcium-Rich Recipes

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Ask your doctor about calcium and your diet. A diet that is rich in calcium can help strengthen your bones. Try these recipes to help boost your daily calcium intake.

Dinner

Baked Fish With Cornflake Crust

Servings: 2

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Courtesy of: Household Commodity Fact Sheet (USDA)

This baked fish dish is both rich in flavor and in calcium, so you and your dinner guests can get the both of best worlds.

Ingredients:
  • Non-stick cooking spray
  • 1 cup corn flake cereal, crushed into crumbs
  • 2 fish fillets (about 6 ounces each) of trout, flounder, or other white fish
  • 1 cup 1% milk
  • ⅛ tsp salt
  • ¼ tsp black pepper
  • 2 tsp margarine

Directions
  1. Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Spray a baking sheet with non-stick cooking spray.
  2. Place milk in bowl. In another bowl, combine salt, black pepper, and corn flakes.
  3. Dip fish fillets in milk, then dip in cereal to coat the outside. Place fillets on baking sheet.
  4. Place 1 tsp margarine on top of each fish fillet.
  5. Bake for 10 to 15 minutes or until browned and fish is cooked through.

NUTRITION FACTS

Serving: undefined

    Important Safety Information Close

    Do not take Prolia® (denosumab) if you: have low blood calcium; or are pregnant or plan to become pregnant, as Prolia® may harm your unborn baby; or are allergic to denosumab or any ingredients in Prolia®.

    What is the most important information I should know about Prolia®?

    If you receive Prolia®, you should not receive XGEVA®. Prolia® contains the same medicine as XGEVA® (denosumab).

    Prolia® can cause serious side effects:

    Serious allergic reactions have happened in people who take Prolia®. Call your doctor or go to your nearest emergency room right away if you have any symptoms of a serious allergic reaction, including low blood pressure (hypotension); trouble breathing; throat tightness; swelling of your face, lips, or tongue; rash; itching; or hives.

    Low blood calcium (hypocalcemia). Prolia® may lower the calcium levels in your blood. If you have low blood calcium, it may get worse during treatment. Your low blood calcium must be treated before you receive Prolia®.

    Take calcium and vitamin D as your doctor tells you to help prevent low blood calcium.

    Severe jaw bone problems (osteonecrosis) may occur. Your doctor should examine your mouth before you start Prolia® and may tell you to see your dentist. It is important for you to practice good mouth care during treatment with Prolia®.

    Unusual thigh bone fractures. Some people have developed unusual fractures in their thigh bone. Symptoms of a fracture include new or unusual pain in your hip, groin, or thigh.

    Serious infections in your skin, lower stomach area (abdomen), bladder, or ear may happen. Inflammation of the inner lining of the heart (endocarditis) due to an infection may also happen more often in people who take Prolia®. You may need to go to the hospital for treatment.

    Prolia® is a medicine that may affect the ability of your body to fight infections. People who have weakened immune systems or take medicines that affect the immune system may have an increased risk for developing serious infections.

    Skin problems such as inflammation of your skin (dermatitis), rash, and eczema have been reported.

    Bone, joint, or muscle pain. Some people who take Prolia® develop severe bone, joint, or muscle pain.

    Before taking Prolia®, tell your doctor if you:

    • Take the medicine XGEVA® (denosumab)
    • Have low blood calcium
    • Cannot take daily calcium and vitamin D
    • Had parathyroid or thyroid surgery (glands located in your neck)
    • Have been told you have trouble absorbing minerals in your stomach or intestines (malabsorption syndrome)
    • Have kidney problems or are on kidney dialysis
    • Plan to have dental surgery or teeth removed
    • Are pregnant or plan to become pregnant
    • Are breast-feeding or plan to breast-feed

    What are the possible side effects of Prolia®?

    It is not known if the use of Prolia® over a long period of time may cause slow healing of broken bones. The most common side effects of Prolia® are back pain, pain in your arms and legs, high cholesterol, muscle pain, and bladder infection.

    These are not all the possible side effects of Prolia®. For more information, ask your doctor or pharmacist. Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects.

    You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch, or call 1-800-FDA-1088.

    Indication Prolia® is a prescription medicine used to treat osteoporosis in women after menopause who:

    • are at high risk for fracture, meaning women who have had a fracture related to osteoporosis, or who have multiple risk factors for fracture
    • cannot use another osteoporosis medicine or other osteoporosis medicines did not work well
    See More

    Important Safety Information

     Do not take Prolia® (denosumab) if you: have low blood calcium; or are pregnant or plan to become pregnant, as Prolia® may harm your unborn baby; or are allergic to denosumab or any ingredients in Prolia®.

    What is the most important information I should know about Prolia®?

    If you receive Prolia®, you should not receive XGEVA®. Prolia® contains the same medicine as XGEVA® (denosumab).

    Prolia® can cause serious side effects: