Diana Moran – Marodyne LiV ambassador
Diana, now in her 80s, was diagnosed with osteopenia over a decade ago and vowed to fight back.
“I have kept fit all my life and always included weight-bearing exercises. So, naturally thought I wouldn’t be one of those people who would get osteopenia or osteoporosis,” says Diana.
“I’ve since learned that by my age, many women are likely to have problems with their bones, so positive action is needed!
“I’ve always understood the power of the human body to heal itself was intrigued by the potential of Low-intensity Vibration (LiV) for bone strengthening and osteoporosis prevention. For that reason, I was delighted to hear about the Marodyne LiV device and keen to give it go.
“It’s very gentle, like the purring of my cat, and I find it relaxing and very pleasant to use.”
Marodyne LiV is a medically certified, non-drug and non-invasive device that effectively treats the symptoms of osteopenia and osteoporosis.
“I love the way it stimulates the body’s cells in a wholly natural way. Even better, it does more than just help build bone: it also helps improve muscle strength, reduce knee, hip and back pain, and helps improve your balance to reduce your risk of falling.
“And if you do feel a bit wobbly on your feet, you can simply hold onto the back of a chair or tabletop, and it works just as well,” she explains.
Reassuringly, Marodyne LiV is safe to use alongside all prescription medications. Marodyne LiV isn’t a drug so, unlike some osteoporosis drugs, there are no side effects and no need to take a ‘drug holiday’.
Diana has encouraged all of us to remain active. Even today, while living with osteopenia, she’s an inspiration for generations.
“Marodyne LiV is a really positive way to boost my health: it energises me and sets me up for the day,” she says with her trademark smile.’
‘Ever since I was a little West Country girl I’ve enjoyed drawing and painting. At my Bristol Grammar school I proved to be a competent artist and later obtained entry into the West of England College of Art with the intention of becoming a full time student. However my very strict father would not consent to my being an Art Student! I had to get what he called – a “proper job”’