Welcome to the next generation
of mineral waters
- Helps with weakness,
- Panic attacks,
- Brittle bones,
- and more.
Every organ in the body — especially the heart, muscles, and kidneys — needs the mineral magnesium. It also contributes to the makeup of teeth and bones. Most important, it activates enzymes, contributes to energy production, and helps regulate calcium levels, as well as copper, zinc, potassium, vitamin D, and other important nutrients in the body.
In fact, magnesium is needed for more than 300 biochemical reactions in the body. It helps to maintain normal nerve and muscle function, supports a healthy immune system, keeps the heart beat steady, and helps bones remain strong. It also helps regulate blood glucose levels and aid in the production of energy and protein. There is ongoing research into the role of magnesium in preventing and managing disorders such as high blood pressure, heart disease, and diabetes.
In this current society with inadequate nutritional sources, most people have some form of magnesium deficiency. Certain medical conditions can upset the body’s magnesium balance. For example, an intestinal virus that causes vomiting or diarrhea can cause temporary magnesium deficiencies. Some gastrointestinal diseases (such as irritable bowel syndrome or IBS and ulcerative colitis), diabetes, pancreatitis, hyperthyroidism (high thyroid hormone levels), kidney disease, and taking diuretics can lead to deficiencies. Too much coffee, soda, salt, or alcohol, as well as heavy menstrual periods, excessive sweating, and prolonged stress can also lower magnesium levels.
When a body doesn’t get the proper amount of magnesium, it will rob the mineral from the bones in order to supplement the deficiency. This can cause brittle bones or even osteoporosis.
Symptoms of magnesium deficiency also can include agitation and anxiety, restless leg syndrome (RLS), sleep disorders, irritability, nausea and vomiting, abnormal heart rhythms, low blood pressure, confusion, muscle spasm and weakness, hyperventilation, insomnia, poor nail growth, and even seizures.
Particle size is an important factor for good mineral absorption, because a fundamental physical law states that the smaller the particle, the greater the relative particle surface. It is this surface that the body uses to break down and absorb nutrients. The larger this surface, the better nutrients can be utilized.
Nano Magnesium with its extremely small particle absorbs much better than pills or powders. Therefore, Nano Magnesium is the answer for people with digestive disorders, where the absorption of vitamins and minerals is strongly disturbed. Nano Magnesium is the optimum solution for this condition. When the liquid is held in the mouth for some time before swallowing, the mineral directly enters the body and can start its work immediately.
Uses of Nano Magnesium
Getting enough magnesium may enhance the effectiveness of conventional treatment for the following conditions:
Several studies show that intravenous (IV) magnesium and magnesium inhaled through a nebulizer can help treat acute attacks of asthma in children 6 – 18 years of age, as well as adults. Low levels of magnesium may increase risk of developing asthma. A population-based clinical study of more than 2,500 children, 11 – 19 years of age, found that low dietary magnesium intake may be associated with risk of asthma. The same was found in a group of more than 2,600 adults 18 – 70 years of age.
Inadequate magnesium appears to reduce serotonin levels, and antidepressants have been shown to raise brain magnesium. One study found that magnesium was as effective as the tricyclic antidepressants in treating depression among people with diabetes.
People who have type 2 diabetes often have low levels of magnesium in the blood. A large clinical study of more than 2,000 people found that getting more magnesium in the diet may help protect against type 2 diabetes. Some — though not all — studies suggest that taking magnesium supplements may help blood sugar control and insulin sensitivity in people with diabetes or prediabetes.
A preliminary clinical study of 24 people with fibromyalgia found that magnesium improved pain and tenderness associated with fibromyalgia when taken for at least 2 months. Other studies suggest the combination of calcium and magnesium may be helpful for some people with fibromyalgia. Other studies suggest that magnesium supplementation helped improve muscle strength in pediatric patients with cystic fibrosis.
Noise related hearing loss
One study suggests that taking magnesium may prevent temporary or permanent hearing loss due to very loud noise.
Arrhythmia and heart failure
Magnesium is essential to heart health. Studies suggest a possible association between a modestly lower risk of coronary heart disease (CHD) in men and increased magnesium intake. In one study of women, higher dietary intakes of magnesium were associated with a lower risk of sudden cardiac death. Magnesium helps maintain a normal heart rhythm and is sometimes given intravenously (IV) in the hospital to reduce the chance of atrial fibrillation and cardiac arrhythmia (irregular heartbeat).
High blood pressure
A large clinical study of more than 8,500 women found that a higher intake of dietary magnesium may decrease the risk of high blood pressure in women. A few studies also suggest that magnesium may help lower blood pressure.
A few studies suggest that taking magnesium supplements may help prevent migraine headaches. In addition, research suggests that magnesium supplements may shorten the duration of a migraine and reduce the amount of medication needed. People who have migraine headaches tend to have lower levels of magnesium compared to those with tension headaches or no headaches at all.
Not getting enough calcium, vitamin D, magnesium, and other micronutrients may play a role in the development of osteoporosis. To prevent osteoporosis, it is important to get enough calcium, magnesium, and vitamin D; to eat a well-balanced diet; and to do weight bearing exercises throughout life.
Premenstrual syndrome (PMS)
Scientific studies suggest that magnesium supplements may help relieve symptoms associated with PMS, particularly bloating, insomnia, leg swelling, weight gain, and breast tenderness. One study suggests that a combination of magnesium and vitamin B6 may work better than either one alone.
Preliminary studies suggest that higher intakes of magnesium are associated with a lower risk of colorectal tumors. While this is a new area of research, scientists say consuming magnesium-rich foods may be another avenue to explore further in the search for cancer-prevention strategies.