My personal trainer taught me about this gelatin drink for aches and pain

I don’t know about you, but I get aches and pains most days. Then again I still workout like a warrior in my late 30’s.
My trainer turned me on to this little drink mixture that really helps!

Drink this mixture on an empty stomach for 30 consecutive days. You will be able to see results after the first week. Make sure you make a 6-month break in between so you can flush your receptors.

The power of this remedy is the acids within gelatin. They help in the recovery of the bone, cartilage, collagen, and tendon tissue.

Gelatin improves the immune system and may also prevent osteoarthritis and osteoporosis.

In a recent study, patients with knee pain had significant improvements across the board in pain, stiffness, and mobility measures.

Miracle Drink Recipe


  • 5 grams grass-fed gelatin
  • 1 teaspoon raw organic honey

For a boost to this recipe, I take turmeric as well to help with inflammation.


Mix everything together with 1/2 cup of cold water and let it hold overnight. Do not put in the refrigerator or it will become jelly.

Drink this mixture on an empty stomach for 30 consecutive days. You will be able to see results after the first week. If you like, you can repeat the treatment, but make sure you make a 6-month pause in between.

Side Effects of Gelatin Supplements

  • Upset stomach
  • Burping
  • Allergic reactions
  • Bloating

The safety of gelatin supplements in high doses is not exactly known, although gelatin is considered safe when consumed in foods, as stated by the FDA. Some experts believe there is a potential risk of getting sick from gelatin contaminated with some animal disease, but so far, there has been no such case reported.

It’s unknown if these supplements are safe for breastfeeding mothers, pregnant women, and children. If you are on any medication and plan to take gelatin supplements, inform your doctor so that s/he can check about possible interaction with your regular medication, or for any side effect.

The Food and Drug Administration regulate the dietary supplements as foods, not as medications. That’s why supplement manufacturers don’t test the effectiveness or safety of their products, unlike the producers of medications.

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