Time to Get More Magnesium

By Dr Kelly

February 7, 2019

Magnesium is an essential mineral that plays a crucial role in many physiological processes in the body, including muscle and nerve function, blood sugar control, and blood pressure regulation. It also contributes to the formation of strong bones and teeth, and supports a healthy immune system. Here are some ways to get more magnesium:

  1. Eat Magnesium-Rich Foods: One of the best ways to increase your magnesium intake is to eat a diet rich in magnesium-containing foods. Good sources of magnesium include leafy green vegetables (such as spinach and kale), nuts and seeds (such as almonds and pumpkin seeds), whole grains (such as brown rice and quinoa), beans and legumes (such as black beans and lentils), and seafood (such as salmon and halibut).

  2. Take a Magnesium Supplement: If you have trouble getting enough magnesium through your diet, you may want to consider taking a magnesium supplement. There are many different forms of magnesium supplements available, including magnesium citrate, magnesium glycinate, and magnesium oxide.

  3. Use Magnesium Oil: Magnesium oil is a topical form of magnesium that can be applied directly to the skin. It is absorbed quickly and efficiently through the skin, making it a convenient way to increase your magnesium intake.

  4. Drink Mineral Water: Some brands of mineral water are rich in magnesium, making them a good source of this essential mineral. Look for mineral water that is labeled as high in magnesium, and be sure to check the mineral content on the label.

Overall, magnesium is an important mineral that plays a crucial role in many physiological processes in the body. By incorporating magnesium-rich foods into your diet, taking a magnesium supplement, using magnesium oil, or drinking mineral water, you can ensure that you are getting enough of this essential mineral to support optimal health.

About the author

Dr. Kelly has 25 years of expert medical experience caring for the sickest of the sick people in critical care (including ICU, Heart surgery, Heart & Lung transplant surgery, as well as cardiology). She is a clinical specialist who has taken care of and trained others to care for the critically ill/the elderly and developed many screening and preventative programs to help improve the health of the population. The reality is that most people just don't have to be that sick. or stay that sick. So, Dr. Kelly decided to change the focus of the care she provided: to prevent, reverse and restore the health of individuals.

Dr. Kelly

Leave a Reply
{"email":"Email address invalid","url":"Website address invalid","required":"Required field missing"}