I purchased Ultra DHA Omega 3 Fish Oil, NAC N-Acetyl Cysteine, and Super Magnesium from PCOS Diva because I know I can trust in Amy and these products. I feel a lot better since using them and plan to try Ovasitol next!
PCOS Diva Super Magnesium
Promote normal insulin production and support healthy bones*
PCOS Diva Super Magnesium
7 in stock
Every organ in the body – especially the heart, muscles, and kidneys, needs magnesium. Unfortunately, women with PCOS may have a 19 times greater risk of magnesium deficiency than other women. In addition, stress in all forms (physical, emotional, dietary) accelerates magnesium loss. PCOS Diva Super Mag is a concentrated chelate form of this vital mineral, making it one of the most easily absorbed forms of magnesium, and allows the body to absorb and retain magnesium with improved bowel tolerance.* Each 5 gram (1 teaspoon) serving provides 300 mg of elemental magnesium in a great tasting, orange flavored powder.
- Promotes normal insulin production*
- Boosts energy production *
- Supports healthy bone growth and maintenance*
- The most easily absorbed form of magnesium you can buy
- None of the bowel symptoms you find with less efficient supplements*
**If you have heart disease or kidney problems, consult with your physician before taking magnesium supplements, as they can adversely affect these conditions.
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
Magnesium is a co-factor in more than 300 enzyme systems that regulate biochemical reactions for:
- blood pressure regulation
- energy production
- protein synthesis
- muscle nerve function
- blood glucose control
- bone health
PCOS Diva Super Mag is one of the best absorbed forms of magnesium.
Each 5 gram (1 teaspoon) serving provides 300 mg of elemental magnesium in a great tasting, orange flavored powder. The amino acid chelate is absorbed via dipeptide channels, bypassing the usual active transport and passive diffusion routes for intestinal ion absorption, where magnesium would otherwise compete with other minerals. This method of delivery allows larger amounts of magnesium to be absorbed more quickly and be better retained by the body with improved bowel tolerance.
Did you know that stress accelerates magnesium loss?
Magnesium regulates the cortisol produced by our adrenal glands which calms our nervous system when under stress. We burn through our magnesium preventing excess cortisol. When we are under loads of stress, it means we are taxing our adrenal glands and also losing magnesium. Individuals under chronic stress, may need to increase their magnesium intake.
We all have many forms of stress in our lives.
- Emotional stress (e.g., chronic worrying, anxiety, depression)
- Physical stress (e.g., heavy exercise, sports performance, inadequate sleep, pregnancy)
- Environmental/toxic stress (e.g., pollution, heavy metal exposure, cigarette or drug use)
- Dietary stress (e.g., coffee, alcohol, “energy” drinks, processed foods)
We also must have magnesium for our cells to make energy. Without magnesium, glucose is not able to transfer into cells.
The birth control pill also depletes magnesium.
Chakraborty, P., S. Ghosh, SK Goswami, SN Kabir, B. Chakravarty, and K. Jana. “Result Filters.” Biol Trace Elem Res. U.S. National Library of Medicine, 16 Jan. 2013. Web.
Hudecova, M., J. Holte, M. Olovsson, and I. Sundström Poromaa. “Long-term Follow-up of Patients with Polycystic Ovary Syndrome: Reproductive Outcome and Ovarian Reserve.” Human Reproduction. Oxford University Press, 24 Jan. 2009. Web.
“Magnesium in Diet.” University of Maryland Medical Center. University of Maryland Medical Center, n.d. Web. 03 Sept. 2015.
Muneyyirci-Delale, O., VL Nacharaju, M. Dalloul, S. Jalou, M. Rahman, BM Altura, and BT Altura. “Serum Magnesium Concentrations in Polycystic Ovary Syndrome and Its Association with Insulin Resistance.” Gynecol Endocrinol. U.S. National Library of Medicine, June 2001. Web.
Nielsen, FH. “Magnesium, Inflammation, and Obesity in Chronic Disease.”Nutrition Review. U.S. National Library of Medicine, June 2010. Web.
There are no reviews yet.