Calcium and phosphate are essential for many enzyme-mediated and cellular signaling processes, including providing structural integrity to the bone, which is the primary depot of mineral ions in the body. Therefore, abnormality of calcium and phosphate homeostasis is associated many ailments, including virus accumulation.
Parathyroid regulates the levels of calcium and phosphate in the blood. In serum, calcium is bound to proteins (40%), 10% is in the form of inorganic complexes, and 50% is ionized calcium.
When the extracellular ionized calcium concentration decreases, parathyroid hormone stimulates release of calcium from bone reserves and stimulates gastrointestinal calcium absorption. However, phosphate remains and accumulates in serum. AS more calcium is mobilized from bones to balance the phosphorus, it makes the body demineralize and weakens the bones as it also causes calcium phosphate deposits in soft tissues.
The rise in phosphorus upset the balance between calcium and phosphorous and activates a regulatory hormonal cascade which attempts to re-establish control. However, the rise of phosphorus in our serum provides bacteria and virus a favorable environment for breeding. Without enough calcium ions, it accelerates viral proliferation and replication. SAC provides physiologically active calcium (PAC) that initiates strong osteoblast as calcium ions (PAC) take phosphorus back to the bones, starving pathogens to inactivity and elimination by our immune system.
In addition, PAC provides enough calcium ions to interrupt RNA/DNA replication by binding to it and thus incapacitating virus and bacteria to be destroyed by our immune system.