Calcium and osteoporosisOctober 14th, 2015
Zinc and the immune systemOctober 14th, 2015
Strontium chloride: can it be a new treatment option for ulcerative colitis?October 16th, 2015
[Magnesium and arrhythmia]October 18th, 2015
Alzheimer's disease anxiety arrhythmia arthritis asthma atherosclerosis bipolar disorder breast cancer calcium cancer cardiovascular disease Celiac disease chronic fatigue syndrome chronic pain cobalt copper Crohn's disease cystic fibrosis dental depression diabetes drug addiction epilepsy folate heart attack high blood pressure inflammation inflammatory bowel disease insulin resistance iron kidney disease kidney stone magnesium neuroinflammation potassium ptsd selenium skin disease strontium ulcerative colitis vitamin b12 zinc
I evaluate and use biofeedback and changes in diet to help incontinent patients in a gynecology practice. On the first visit I show them the Bristol Stool Scale (do an internet search for it) and ask patients to point to the one which matches what they see in the toilet. If they are not in the middle of the scale we discuss increasing their fluid intake to half their weight in ounces of water, and eating at least 5 fruits and/or vegetables daily. One patient only ate 2 daily, and that was if we …
On occasion i will have oatmeal with molasses and have noticed an increased energy and alertness associated with this diet that i formerly believed to be the increased iron. I will try to include even more of these magnesium rich foods in the next few weeks to test this theory.
@Dr. mohamed hakim Dr. Hakim, usually the difference is in the way the Mg is absorbed. Mg oxide less absorbed than the malates, citrates, and orotates.
Is there a magnesium supplement that can be taken without GI issues?
I like it!
Thank U very much Dr George Lundberg for this wonderful information.
choride 30 mgrs in 1,500 cc of water, twice al day morning-nigth 30c.c. enough, also cure intestinal constipation, and decrease ostheoporosis
I tried everything for my hot flashes, except hormone replacement therapy, and nothing worked. I read something about magnesium and thought, at that point, anything was worth a try. As long as I take magnesium, no hot flashes. If I stop, a week or two later, hot flashes start. Anecdotal evidence, I know, but as long as it works, I’m using it.
Eating whole natural foods twice or thrice a day– will keep that tribe of surgeons and doctors at bay!
There is always a place for an honest sharing of experiences without waiting for Big Pharma to tell us what is good for us with false evidence and statistical magic