Nervous System, Cardiovascular System
Magnelevures 30 Sachets
Magnelevures provides magnesium along with essential nutrients formulated specifically to encourage optimum absorption and tissue utilization of magnesium for the proper functioning of and protection against damaging effects on the nervous and cardiovascular systems. Magnesium, along with vitamins B1 and B6, enhances nervous system function while taurine provides an essential component found in heart muscle and the central nervous system. As a powerful antioxidant, glutathione inhibits free radicals and protects against cellular damage.
Serving Size: 1 sachet
Servings Per Container: 30
Total Carbohydrate 2 gms
Dietary Fiber 2 gms
Protein 1 gm
Thiamin (as thiamin hydrochloruide) 2.1 mg
Vitamin B6 (as pyridoxine hydrochloride) 3 mg
Magnesium (from magnesium 5-oxo-proline & Saccharomyces cerevisae var. Mag) 150 mg
L-Glutathione 10 mg
Taurine 100 mg
Inactive Ingredients: Gum arabic, natural orange flavor, citric acid, malic acid, ammonium glycyrrhizinate, thaumatin, neohasperidin dihydrochalcone
he citric acid used in Magnelevures is produced by fermentation (Aspergillus niger) with raw materials from beet and cane.
Take one sachet one to two times daily or as recommended by your health care practitioner. Empty contents into an 8 oz glass, fill with water or juice and mix
Contains no added wheat, gluten, corn, soy, salt, sugar, artificial coloring or flavoring, preservatives, dairy or animal products.
Read customer questions and answers about Magnelevures on our blog.
A daily life consisting of overwork can lead to nervous strain, especially in cases where there are insufficient coping mechanisms. Additional factors such as lack of exercise, poor diet as well as tobacco and alcohol use can cause cardiovascular dysfunctions. Magnelevures is indicated for insomnia, anxiety, irritability, arteriosclerosis and blood pressure control.
Conditions that Benefit from Magnelevures:
High blood pressure
Muscle cramps and tension
Studies have shown that the average magnesium levels in autistic children are below average. Evidence suggests that autistic children may improve when given large doses of magnesium along with vitamin B6.
When magnesium is supplemented regularly, irregular heart rhythms become more stable, high blood pressure improves, the body keeps a better balance of potassium and other important cardiovascular minerals, the heart pumps a larger volume of blood with no extra demand for oxygen, constricted blood vessels relax, allowing blood to flow more freely, and HDL cholesterol rises and LDL cholesterol falls.
Acute Heart Attacks
Magnesium, when given intravenously, can stabilize or destabilize the heart.
Blood Sugar Disorders
Poor sugar control raises the risk of a magnesium deficiency, which in turn further impairs sugar metabolism. How well the body metabolizes sugar is tightly linked to magnesium, making the mineral essential to anyone with diabetes or insulin resistance.3
High Blood Pressure
A person with high blood pressure typically has a lower level of magnesium compared with somebody who has a healthier blood pressure reading. Some hypertension patients reduce or eliminate their need for diuretics and other blood pressure medications by supplementing magnesium and other vitamins and minerals.
For anyone who copes with muscle or joint pains of this rheumatic ailment, magnesium is a valuable part of an effective treatment.
By diminishing wheezing and encouraging bronchial muscles to relax, magnesium reinforces better breathing for bronchitis, emphysema, and other chronic lung disorders.
For preventing and perhaps reversing osteoporosis, magnesium might be more important than calcium. It balances the body?s calcium supply and keeps it from being depleted.
30 sachets??? U500P
1. Robert C. Atkins, M.D., Dr. Atkins? Vita-Nutrient Solution, 1998: 119-24.
2. Elson M. Haas, M.D., Staying Healthy with Nutrition, 1992: 170-74.
3. Tosiello, L., Archives of Internal Medicine, June 10, 1996; 156:1143-48.
4. Kisters, K., et al., Trace Elements and Electrolytes, 1995; 12(4): 169-72.
5. Ravn, H., Thrombosis and Hemostasis, 1996; 76: 88-93.