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Journal

Magnesium and WHY you need it. By Dr.Oz

Magnesium and WHY you need it. By Dr.Oz

Magnesium (Mg) may be the most overlooked mineral. No one has yet popularized a simple way to remember it, in the way that we usually associate potassium with bananas, calcium with bone health, and sodium with blood pressure.  But magnesium is an incredibly versatile and important nutrient that many doctors, nutritionists, and researchers believe is the single most important nutrient for human health. It is essential for over 300 different chemical reactions in the body, including maintaining your energy level, helping you relax, and sustaining the health of your heart and blood vessels. Unfortunately, in most of the developed world,...

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The role of Magnesium & Trace Elements

The role of Magnesium & Trace Elements

Mental illness can affect every aspect of a person’s life, and of all the varying types of mental illnesses, depression and anxiety are the most common disorders in Canada: with 3.2 million Canadians suffering from symptoms of depression, 2.4 million experiencing anxiety, and 1.2 million suffering with both anxiety and depression, simultaneously.

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Electrolytes

Electrolytes

Electrolytes are the charged substances that result when a salt is dissolved in solution. These positive and negatively charged ions can conduct electricity, and are thus referred to as “electrolytes.” For instance, common table salt is sodium chloride (NaCl). When dissolved in water (or blood), it separates into a positively charged sodium ion (Na+) and a negatively charged chloride ion (Cl-). Important electrolytes for physiological functions in humans include sodium (Na+), potassium (K+), magnesium (Mg2+), and chloride (Cl-).

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Magnesium

Magnesium

Magnesium has an effect on many cellular functions, including transport of calcium and potassium, DNA and protein synthesis, energy metabolism, and blood sugar maintenance. It is also important for normal neurological and muscular function, including key involvement in cardiac and smooth muscle contractions (Groff, Gropper et al., 1995).

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