Angstrom Magnesium is one of the most important minerals in maintaining health. Magnesium supplements help the cell and seem to stabilize
it. Dietary Magnesium calms your body at a metabolic level. There are four minerals that work in harmony with each other in the nerves and muscles and
in the processes of regulating the blood pressure, bone building and more. They are
magnesium, calcium, sodium and potassium. In order for the nerves and muscles to work properly, these four minerals must be present. Without these four, you may experience bone loss.
If you don't have proper magnesium when you exercise, your muscles will begin to cramp. If you consume these minerals in proper levels, you may feel younger, lose weight,
and see blood pressure fall.
Magnesium is necessary to transfer energy from protein to allow the muscle to contract.
Magnesium also helps keep blood pressure down. Studies have shown that the over
all population is experiencing a raise in blood pressure due to lack of magnesium.
In trying to get enough magnesium, it is so important to get the right magnesium. It is important to distinguish
between the element magnesium and the compound magnesia. Magnesia causes diarrhea whereas magnesium helps in the maintenance of healthy bones, ligaments,
and hormonal regulation.
Magnesium combats acids, toxins, gases and impurities.
Why is magnesium a "Moving Mineral"? Dietary Magnesium is a natural laxative and may help the bowels move.( not a chunk off of your old magnesium tire rim)
When ever you take other minerals such as calcium which are constipating, you may want to add magnesium to balance the effects of calcium.
Taking chemical laxatives can actually harm the body and strip it of the natural flow of digestion. Magnesium is mild, but used in excess can have a cleansing effect.
Magnesium has soothing properties that may help induce restful sleep.
In addition, it calms nerves, makes the body more flexible
- especially in muscles, nerves, ligaments, tissues, joints and tendons.
Read What Dr Carolyn Dean MD ND, has to say about magnesium.
"......Magnesium is one of those super-safe minerals that you can take without fear of build up or side effects. There are people who shouldn't take magnesium - those with bowel blockage, heart block, on dialysis, or myasthenia gravis. Even so, I've counseled clients on dialysis and with
myasthenia gravis who've taken angstrom magnesium with no ill effects....."
Read the article, Click here
A little Piece of Truth!
Who's in Charge?
All the organs of the body were having a meeting, trying to decide who was the one in charge.
"I should be in charge," said the brain , "Because I run all the body's systems, so without me nothing would happen."
"I should be in charge," said the blood, "Because I circulate >oxygen all over so without me you'd all waste away."
"I should be in charge," said the stomach," Because I process food and give all of you energy."
"I should be in charge," said the legs "Because I carry the body wherever it needs to go."
"I should be in charge," said the eyes, "Because I allow the body to see where it goes."
"I should be in charge," said the rectum , "Because I'm responsible for waste removal."
All the other body parts laughed at the rectum and insulted him, so in a huff, he shut down tight.
Within a few days,the brain had a terrible headache, the stomach was bloated, the legs got wobbly,
the eyes got watery, and the blood was toxic.
They all decided that the rectum should be the boss.
IF YOUR BOWELS DO NOT MOVE DAILY, YOU HAVE A PROBLEM !
In 1997, the National Academy of Sciences established a set of Dietary Reference Intakes (DRIs) for magnesium that included age and gender specific Recommended Dietary Allowances (RDAs) for magnesium. Note that the recommendation for infants from 0-12 months of age is an Adequate Intake (AI) recommendation rather than an RDA. The AIs and RDAs are as follows:
0-6 months: 30 mg
7-12 months: 75 mg
1-3 years: 80 mg
9-13 years: 240 mg
14-18 years, female: 360 mg
14-18 years, male: 360 mg
19-30 years, female: 310 mg
19-30 years, male: 400 mg
31+ years, female: 320 mg
31+ years, male: 400 mg
Pregnant women, 14-18 years: 400 mg
Pregnant women, 19-30 years: 350 mg
Pregnant women, 31-50 years: 360 mg
Lactating women, 14-18 years: 360 mg
Lactating women, 19-30 years: 310 mg
Lactating women, 31-30 years: 320 mg
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