Highly bioavailable magnesium chelate for sensitive individuals
Benefits & Features
- Supports the metabolism of carbohydrates, amino acids and fats for energy production‡
- Promotes healthy cardiovascular function‡
- Provides support for cognitive and neuromuscular function‡
- Helps with calcium metabolism and bone mineralization‡
- Available in a variety of highly bioavailable, chelated forms including aspartate, citrate, citrate/malate and glycinate
- Convenient capsule, powder and liquid delivery systems
- Made with high-quality vegan ingredients backed by verifiable science
- Ages 18 and up
- Metabolic energy support‡
- Cardiovascular and cognitive health‡
As a dietary supplement, take 1-4 capsules daily. Consume with food.
As a dietary supplement, take 1 scoop 1-2 times daily, with meals, mixed with 8 oz water.
As a dietary supplement, take 1 teaspoon daily, with a meal, or as directed by a health professional.
Magnesium glycinate liquid
As a dietary supplement, take 2 teaspoons daily, with a meal, or as directed by a health professional.
Science & Research
Magnesium activates the enzymes necessary for a number of physiological functions, including neuromuscular contractions, cardiac function, and the regulation of the acid-alkaline balance in the body.1-4 In a cross-sectional study involving 210 elderly individuals, optimal magnesium intake was associated with positive mood, lipid metabolism and lean body mass.5 Magnesium is necessary for the metabolism of carbohydrates, amino acids and fats, as well as energy production and the utilization of calcium, phosphorus, sodium and potassium.6-12 In a 15-year study involving almost 5,000 young adults, higher intakes of magnesium were associated with healthy cardiovascular function and glucose utilization.13 Another large cross-sectional study found that magnesium intake was positively associated with bone mineral density in certain subgroups.14 This vital mineral also helps utilize some vitamins, including vitamin B6, vitamin C and vitamin E.15,16 Magnesium (glycinate) is less likely to cause loose stools than other forms of magnesium.17‡
- Orchard TS, et al. Am J Clin Nutr. 2014 Apr; 99(4): 926-933.
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- Fuentes JC, et al. Congest Heart Fail. 2006 Jan-Feb;12(1):9- 13.
- Minich DM, et al. Altern Ther Health Med 2007 Jul-Aug;13(4):62-5.
- Barragin-Rodriguez L, et al.Magnes Res. 2008 Dec;21(4):218-23.
- Rodriguez-Morin M, et al. Diabetes Care. 2003 Apr;26(4):1147-52.
- Brilla LR, et al. J Am Coll Nutr. 1992 Jun;11(3):326-9.
- Galland L , et al. Magnesium. 1985;4(5-6):333-8.
- Heaton RW.. Clin. Sci. 27: 31, 1964.
- Hiroshi M, et al. Jpn J Nutr Diet. . 2005. 63(1); 27-31.
- Dirup I, et al. J Intern Med. 1993 Feb;233(2):117- 23.
- Hamill-Ruth RJ, et al. Crit Care Med. 1996 Jan;24(1):38-45.
- He K, et al. Circulation. 2006 Apr 4;113(13):1675-82.
- Ryder KM, et al. J Am Geriatr Soc. 2005 Nov;53(11):1875-80.
- Lee SH, et al.Am J Hypertens. 2002 Aug;15(8):691-6.
- De Souza MC, et al. J of Women’s Health & Gender-Based Medicine. March 2000, 9(2):131-139.
- Hans CP, et al. Indian J Exp Biol 2002 Nov;40(11):1275-9.