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Magnesium in health
  • In a few words
Magnesium in biochemistry
  • a vital necessity
  • magnesium's effect
  • magnesium and women
  • magnesium and men
Magnesium in medicine
  • Ocean Frost
Magnesium compounds
  • magnesium bromide
  • magnesium carbonate
  • magnesium chloride
  • magnesium citrate
  • magnesium hydroxide
  • magnesium oxide
  • magnesium phosphate
  • magnesium sulphate
Magnesium in water
  • magnesium in drinking water
  • magnesium in hard water
Magnesium in food
  • dietary requirements
  • diets and diabetes
  • health risks
  • magnesium deficiency
  • recommended amounts
  • supplements
  • ageing
  • aggressive behavior
  • alcoholism
  • arrhythmia
  • asthma
  • autism
  • cancer
  • cramps
  • diabetes
  • heart-related
  • hypertension
  • kidney-stones
  • menopause
  • migraine-headache
  • osteoporosis
  • sport-related
  • stress
  • tetanus
  • toxic-shock
  • violence
General conclusions

Violence Prevention through Magnesium-Rich Water
Magnesium deficiency may cause aggressive behaviour, depression, or suicide. The US National Academy of Science's Food & Nutrition Board has established that the average American 14 or older is magnesium-deficient. The typical American diet does NOT provide the RDA of Mg for age 14 or older. Explanations for the decline of magnesium in the American diet include more food processing, soil-exhaustion, the FDA's destruction of the American mineral water industry in the 1930's, and the development of softer tap water reservoirs to replace the hard water of streams and wells.
To get enough magnesium from food, juveniles and inmates would have to eat unprocessed foods, whole grains, and leafy greens like spinach and broccoli. Switching to partially whole-grain breads and buns might be possible, but salads, spinach, and broccoli? Not likely.

Why depend on Mg-in-water instead of Mg-tablets?
One reason for depending on Mg-in-water instead of issuing supplement tablets is that participation is certain with water, while tablets may often be discarded by subjects. Until repletion is achieved, magnesium tablets may be useful as an adjunct to magnesium-rich water, but cannot be relied on as a replacement for Mg-rich water because inmates may spit out or discard tablets. The upper limit of intake during repletion is set by the "laxative effect" of high intake, which for some individuals may begin with pills of 300 mg. Waterborne Mg is effectively a "divided dose" consumed throughout the day, and no laxative effect has been noticed at levels as high as 325 mg/liter. The NAS has addressed "upper intake limits" in their review of Dietary Reference Intakes, 1997.
Tablets or pills may have an image problem - giving drugs to kids. No one can complain about natural spring water that is commonly sold in supermarkets in California, and bottled in California. Bottled water tastes better than tap water, and tastes much better than tablets. Dr. Janice Jaworsky, Director of Research for the Koch Crime Institute, states, "The Koch Crime Institute would be most interested in pursuing this project as a partner." The Koch Institute may be instrumental in extending the same concept to the other 49 states, and to the public school system to prevent violence.
Particularly in the case of juvenile wards of the state, the DOJ may have a duty to provide its wards with the Recommended Daily Allowance of nutrients. Magnesium is routinely used to prevent fighting and tail-biting among hogs, and to reduce stress as they are readied for slaughter. Livestock are generally better nutritioned than kids.
By Paul Mason, Pres; Source by:

Bad brain chemistry triggers violence - Behavior - vitamin and nutrient therapy
A study of 24 pairs of brothers, one average and one violent, was conducted by Walsh. The results, replicated in three blind, controlled experiments, showed two distinctive patterns in the brain chemistry of violent individuals not found in their siblings. The first included an elevated copper/zinc ratio; depressed sodium, potassium, and manganese; and abnormal calcium, magnesium, and blood histamines. The other revealed very depressed copper; very elevated sodium and potassium; elevated blood histamines, kryptopyrroles, lead cadmium, iron, calcium, and magnesium; and depressed zinc and manganese.
How did this translate to behavior? Those having Type 1 levels exhibited Jekyll-Hyde behavior with episodic violence, poor stress control, and genuine remorse, often accompanied by acne, allergies, and academic underachievement. Type 2s were assaultive without remorse; pathological liars who had a fascination with fire; cruel to people and animals; and often had sleep disorders. The researchers later identified two additional distinctive, less-violent behavior types: nonassaultive delinquents who were impulsive, irritable, underweight underachievers in school, and nonassaultive individuals who had sugar craving, drowsiness, and depression.

Why using magnesium in health?

Magnesium is the fourth most abundant mineral in the human's body and is essential to good health. In our bone we have around 50% of total body magnesium but in our blood we have only 1% of magnesium. It's a small part but very important for people's health. Magnesium is needed for more than 300 biochemical reactions in the body.

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Magnesium in medicine

In general magnesium is used in engineering and in health, especially in medicine. Magnesium found an exceptional place in curing various diseases and is thus included into many medicines for its exceptional properties. It's the fourth most abundant part from human's body. Nearly 50 percent of the body's magnesium is contained within its cells.

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