ANR Magnesium 200 mg capsules
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Magnesium 200 mg

90 Capsules - Mfg 10/2016

$ 14.00




  • Magnesium from ascorbate and chelates of aminoate, citrate, aspartate, and lysinate for maximum bioavailability*
  • Vitamin C (from magnesium ascorbate) improves absorption*
  • No dairy, soy, gluten, iodine, yeast, sugar, artificial colors, preservatives or animal products.

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION:

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Use

Fifty-five (55) percent of the US population 2 years of age and older consume less than the Estimated Average Requirement for magnesium. [1]  

People at risk of magnesium deficiency [2]

  • Seniors. According to the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, up to 80 percent of adults 71 years and older had inadequate magnesium intake
  • Type 2 diabetics
  • Alcoholics
  • Gastrointestinal disorders, such as Crohn's disease or celiac disease.
Use Magnesium Supplements with Caution
There are interactions with some antibiotics, bisphosponates, medications for high blood pressure, muscle relaxants and water pills. [3]  Always discuss magnesium supplementation with your physician or pharmacist if you are taking any over-the-counter or prescription medicines.
    References:
      [1] Nicklas TA, O'Neil CE, Fulgoni VL III. "The role of dairy in meeting the recommendations for shortfall nutrients in the American diet", Journal of American College of Nutrition, 2009

        [2] National Institute of Health, Magnesium, <http://ods.od.nih.gov/factsheets/Magnesium-HealthProfessional/#en21>, accessed April 16, 2015

        [3] University of Maryland Medical Center, "Possible interactions with Magnesium", <http://umm.edu/health/medical/altmed/supplement-interaction/possible-interactions-with-magnesium., accessed May 7, 2015


        Symptoms

        Hypomagnesaemia is an abnormally low level of magnesium in the blood.  Hypomagnesaemia is prevalent among hospitalized and chronically or critically ill patients. 

        Magnesium deficiency is an inadequate intake of dietary magnesium or impaired absorption of magnesium. Magnesium deficiency is uncommon.

        Hypomagnesaemia and magnesium deficiency are not the same - and one can occur without the other. 

        Symptoms of hypomagnesaemia and magnesium deficiency include electrolyte imbalances, neuromuscular and central nervous system disorders, cardiovascular symptoms, asthma, migraines, osteoporosis, chronic fatigue syndrome, and other clinical symptoms.

        Source:Swaminathan R, Magnesium Metabolism and its Disorders, The Clinical Biochemist Reviews, May 2003


        RDA's

        According to the USDA national food survey (2007-2008), most Americans do not get the recommended amounts of magnesium. The Recommended Dietary Allowances (RDA) are the average daily dietary intake levels sufficient to meet the nutrient requirements of 97 to 98 percent of healthy individuals in a group.

        Ages Males Females Pregnancy
        9-13 years 240 mg 240 mg
        14-18 years 410 mg 360 mg 400 mg
        19-30 years 400 mg 310 mg 350 mg
        31-50 years 420 mg 320 mg 360 mg
        51-70 years 420 mg 320 mg
        >70 years 420 mg 320 mg
        Source: Dietary Reference Intakes: Recommended Dietary Allowances and Adequate Intakes, Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine, National Academies

        Food Facts

        Food Sources of Magnesium
        Magnesium is widely distributed in both plant and animal products, but plants are by far the richer sources. The best sources of magnesium are legumes, nuts, grains, and vegetables, such as spinach or bean sprouts.

        Dairy Grains
        Milk 1 cup 30 mg Wild rice 1/2 cup 119 mg
        Chedder cheese 1 oz 8 mg Fortified bfast cereal 1 cup 85 mg
        American cheese 1 oz 6 mg Bran Buds 1 cup 240 mg
        Protein Vegetables
        Peanuts 1/4 cup 247 mg Bean sprouts 1/2 cup 98 mg
        Tofu 1/2 cup 130 mg Spinach, cooked 1/2 cup 48 mg
        Split peas, cooked 1/2 cup 134 mg

        Source: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, 2011 USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference, Release 24.


        Latest Research


        FAQ's

        Does ANR magnesium come in the TransMins 2 product line?
        No, our TransMins 2 products are tablets bound in fiber to aid digestion. Due to magnesium's "laxative" effects, fiber is unnecessary in aiding magnesium's digestion.

        Does magnesium help with PMS symptoms?
        The evidence is not yet conclusive. As early as 1991, researchers in Italy concluded that magnesium supplementation could represent an effective treatment of premenstrual symptoms, including mood changes. [1]  In 2010, an Iranian study those women taking magnesium and Vitamin B6 had the greatest decrease in PMS symptoms, followed by those taking magnesium only, and the least decrease by those taking a placebo. [2]

        More FAQs>>

        References:

        [1] Facchinetti F, Borella P, Sances G, Fioroni L, Nappi RE, and Genazzani AR, Oral magnesium successfully relieves premenstrual mood changes, Obstetrics and Gynecology, August 1991

        [2] Fthizadeh N, Ebrahimi E, Valiani m, Tavakoli N, Yar MH, Evaluating the effect of magnesium and magnesium plus vitamin B6 supplement on the severity of premenstrual syndrome. Iranian Journal of Nursing and Midwifery Research, December 2010, p 401-5.


        *These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
        This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

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