Isotonix強鎂配方粉末 - 單瓶裝(45份)

$41.95 USD

鎂是人體內第四多的礦物質,支援超過300種的酵素系統。鎂能支援正常的能量釋放,調節體溫、神經功能、壓力應對、新陳代謝等。鎂在體內最重要的功能之一是促進蛋白質的合成。正常蛋白質合成需要最適濃度的鎂,因為鎂支援傳輸信號給生命的基本構件DNA,這些信號觸發胺基酸的表達。也就是說,這個過程幫助身體維持正常的「製造」蛋白質能力。成人每日建議鎂的攝取量為400毫克。但日常飲食中能攝取的量卻遠遠不及。《營養學期刊》(Journal of Nutrition)刊載的一項研究發現,大多數美國成年人(尤其是三十歲以上的人)每天平均攝入約290毫克的鎂。該研究還顯示,婦女飲食攝入量尤其低。不幸的是,如果體內鎂不足,會導致記憶力衰退、注意力不集中、認知功能下降且肌肉不適。睡眠品質也與鎂有關。當鎂缺乏時,睡眠品質也會下降。Isotonix強鎂配方粉末的高度生物可利用性配方可提供身體百分之百每日建議攝取量的鎂。因為其獨特的配方含有兩種不同型態的鎂,以促進身體的吸收。Isotonix強鎂配方粉末有助維持正常血壓,支援骨骼健康與睡眠品質,同時增加頭部的舒適感與最佳肌肉健康。




  • 促進頭部舒適感
  • 促進肌肉達至最佳健康和舒適
  • 有助維持正常的血糖濃度
  • 支援健康的睡眠品質
  • 有助維持正常血壓
  • 支援心血管健康
  • 促進認知健康
  • 促進骨骼健康
  • 有助身體維持健康的(或是足夠的、適量的)鎂含量,以防鎂缺乏


鎂是人體內第四多的礦物質,支援超過300種的酵素系統。鎂能支援正常的能量釋放,調節體溫、神經功能、壓力應對、新陳代謝等。鎂在體內最重要的功能之一是促進蛋白質的合成。正常蛋白質合成需要最適濃度的鎂,因為鎂支援傳輸信號給生命的基本構件DNA,這些信號觸發氨基酸的表達。也就是說,這個過程支援身體正常「製造」蛋白質的能力。成人每日建議鎂的攝取量為400毫克。但日常飲食中能攝取的量卻遠遠不及。「營養學期刊」(Journal of Nutrition)刊載的一項研究發現,大多數美國成年人(尤其三十歲以上人群)每天平均攝入約290毫克的鎂。該研究還顯示,婦女飲食攝入量尤其低。不幸的是,如果體內鎂不足,會導致記憶力衰退、注意力不集中、認知功能下降且肌肉不適。睡眠品質也與鎂有關。當鎂缺乏時,睡眠品質也會下降。Isotonix Magnesium強鎂配方粉末的高度生物可利用性配方可提供身體百分之百每日建議攝取量的鎂。因為其獨特的配方含有兩種不同型態的鎂,以促進身體的吸收。Isotonix Magnesium強鎂配方粉末有助支援心血管健康、提升睡眠品質,同時增加頭部的舒適感。


Key Ingredients Found in Isotonix® Magnesium*: Magnesium (Citrate & Glycinate) 400 mg Magnesium is a component of the mineralized part of bone and supports the normal metabolism of potassium and calcium in adults. It helps maintain normal levels of potassium, phosphorus, calcium, adrenaline and insulin. It also promotes the normal mobilization of calcium, transporting it inside the cell for further utilization. It plays a key role in supporting the normal functioning of muscle and nervous tissue. Magnesium promotes the normal synthesis of all proteins, nucleic acids, nucleotides, cyclic adenosine monophosphate, lipids and carbohydrates. Magnesium is required for release of energy and it promotes the normal regulation of body temperature and proper nerve function, it helps the body handle stress, and it promotes a healthy metabolism. Magnesium works together with calcium to help maintain the normal regulation of the heart and blood pressure. Importantly, magnesium also supports the body’s ability to build healthy bones and teeth, and promotes proper muscle development. It works together with calcium and vitamin D to help keep bones strong. Magnesium also promotes cardiovascular health by supporting normal platelet activity and helping to maintain normal cholesterol levels. Potassium (Bicarbonate) 150 mg Potassium is an electrolyte stored in the muscles. Foods rich in potassium include bananas, oranges, cantaloupe, avocado, raw spinach, cabbage and celery. Potassium is an essential macromineral that helps maintain fluid balance in the body. It also supports a wide variety of biochemical and physiological processes. Among other things, potassium supports the normal transmission of nerve impulses, contraction of cardiac, skeletal and smooth muscle, synthesis of nucleic acids, maintenance of intracellular tonicity and maintenance of normal blood pressure. In 1928, it was first suggested that high potassium intake could help maintain cardiovascular health. Potassium supports normal muscle relaxation and insulin release. It also promotes glycogen and protein synthesis. Potassium is an electrolyte that promotes normal heartbeat. Potassium supports the body’s ability to regulate water balance, recover from exercise and eliminate wastes.


Frequently Asked Questions about Isotonix® Magnesium*: What benefits does magnesium provide the body? With its involvement in supporting over 300 enzyme reactions, magnesium plays roles in many aspects of health. It is required for normal energy release, regulation of the body temperature, nerve function, adaptation to stress and metabolism.

With regards to bone health, it is an important component of the mineralized part of bone, and supports the normal metabolism of calcium and potassium in adults. Magnesium works together with calcium and vitamin D to help keep bones strong and support bone mineral density. Magnesium also supports muscle development and movement and the transmission of nerve impulses to the muscles. Studies clearly demonstrate the effects of supplemental magnesium on muscular health. Adequate magnesium levels are also important for cardiovascular health. Studies show magnesium supports a regular heartbeat, thus promoting a healthy heart. Additionally, magnesium helps maintain normal blood pressure. Magnesium helps maintain normal blood pressure. Magnesium supports normal protein synthesis. As such, there is evidence that magnesium helps maintain normal blood sugar levels. How much magnesium should I be getting, and why do I need a magnesium supplement versus getting it from my normal diet? The recommended daily intake for adults, established by the Institute of Medicine of the National Academy of Sciences, states that adult males between the ages of 19 and 30 should be receiving 400 mg of magnesium daily. Adult females of the same age should receive 310 mg daily. For older males, the recommendation is 420 mg daily, while older females should consume 320 mg daily. Daily lifestyle factors and poor dietary choices adversely affect the amount of magnesium we are ingesting. Foods rich in magnesium include whole grains, nuts and green vegetables, which are potent sources of magnesium because of their chlorophyll content. Meats, starches, dairy products and refined and processed foods – which make up a large portion of the typical diet in today’s society – contain low amounts of magnesium. High-fat diets not only provide lesser amounts of magnesium, but studies have shown that such a diet might even cause less magnesium to be absorbed by the body. Even with a proper, balanced diet, the amount of nutrients in foods today vastly differs from those of even a generation ago. In addition, food preparation methods may decrease the magnesium content of food. For these reasons, it is important to help balance our diets with nutritional supplements that can provide additional nutritional assistance. Why were these forms of magnesium (citrate and glycinate) chosen? Both of these forms of magnesium were carefully chosen based on the latest scientific rationale, as they have been shown to have excellent oral absorption rates and work well within the Isotonix® delivery system. What is the Isotonix delivery system, and how does it work? Isotonic, which means “same pressure,” bears the same chemical resemblance of the body’s blood, plasma and tears. All fluids in the body have a certain concentration, referred to as osmotic pressure. The body’s common osmotic pressure, which is isotonic, allows a consistent maintenance of body tissues. In order for a substance to be absorbed and used in the body’s metabolism, it must be transported in an isotonic state. When an isotonic substance enters the body, it will be absorbed into the bloodstream rapidly. Isotonix dietary supplements are delivered in an isotonic solution, allowing nutrients to pass directly into the small intestine and be rapidly absorbed into the bloodstream. With Isotonix products, little nutritive value is lost, making the absorption of nutrients highly efficient while delivering maximum results. Does this product need to be taken on an empty stomach? Yes. For maximum absorption, the product should be taken on an empty stomach. Is there anyone who should not take this product? Anyone who has an ongoing medical condition, is pregnant or breastfeeding, or is taking prescription medication should speak with their healthcare provider before taking this product. Also, magnesium should be used cautiously by those with reduced kidney function. What other health & nutrition products would complement Isotonix Magnesium? The benefits of Isotonix Magnesium are complemented by Isotonix OPC-3®, Isotonix Calcium Plus, Isotonix Vitamin D with K2 and Heart Health™ Omega III Fish Oil with Vitamin E.


Scientific Support for Isotonix® Magnesium*:

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  • Svetkey LP et al. Effects of dietary patterns on blood pressure: Subgroup analysis of the Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension (DASH) randomized clinical trial. Arch Intern Med. 159:285-93, 1999.
  • Peacock JM et al. Relationship of serum and dietary magnesium to incident hypertension: the Atherosclerosis Risk in Communities (ARIC) Study. Annals of Epidemiology. 9:159-65, 1999.
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  • Demirkaya S et al. A comparative study of magnesium, flunarizine and amitriptyline in the prophylaxis of migraine. J Headache Pain. 1:179-86, 2000.
  • Wang, F., et al. Oral magnesium oxide prophylaxis of frequent migrainous headache in children: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Headache. 43(6):601-610, 2003.
  • Tucker KL, Hannan MT, Chen H, Cupples LA, Wilson PW, Kiel DP. Potassium, magnesium, and fruit and vegetable intakes are associated with greater bone mineral density in elderly men and women. Am J Clin Nutr. 69(4):727-36, 1999.
  • Elisaf M, Milionis H, Siamopoulos K. Hypomagnesemic hypokalemia and hypocalcemia: Clinical and laboratory characteristics. Mineral Electrolyte Metab. 23:105-12, 1997.
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  • New SA et al. Nutritional influences on bone mineral density: a cross-sectional study in premenopausal women. Am J Clin Nutr. 65:1831-9, 1997.
  • Gruber H et al. Magnesium deficiency: effect on bone mineral density in the mouse appendicular skeleton. BMC Musculoskelet Disord. 4(1):7, 2003.
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  • Rude R et al. Magnesium deficiency and osteoporosis: animal and human observations. J Nutr Biochem. 15(12):710-716, 2004.
  • Bilbey, D.L. J., et al. Muscle cramps and magnesium deficiency: case reports. Can Fam Physician. 42:1348-51, 1996.
  • Dahle, L. O., et al. The effect of oral magnesium substitution on pregnancy-induced leg cramps. Am J Obstet Gynecol. 173(1):175-180, 1995.
  • Roffe, C., et al. Randomised, cross-over, placebo controlled trial of magnesium citrate in the treatment of chronic persistent leg cramps. Med Sci Monit. 8(5):CR326-CR330, 2002.
  • Saris, N.-E. L., et al. Magnesium: an update on physiological, clinical and analytical aspects. Clinica Chimica Acta. 294:1-26, 2000.
  • Yu-Yahiro, J. A. Electrolytes and their relationship to normal and abnormal muscle function. Orthop Nurs. 13(5):38-40, 1994.
  • Brilla, L. R., et al. Effect of magnesium supplementation on strength training in humans. J Am Coll Nutr. 11(3):326-329, 1992.
  • Caddell JL. Magnesium deficiency promotes muscle weakness, contributing to the risk of sudden infant death (SIDS) in infants sleeping prone. Magnes Res. 14(1-2):39-50, 2001. Review.
  • Hornyak M et al. Magnesium therapy for periodic leg movements-related insomnia and restless legs syndrome: an open pilot study. Sleep. 21:501-5, 1998.
  • Popoviciu L et al. Clinical, EEG, electromyographic and polysomnographic studies in restless legs syndrome caused by magnesium deficiency (abstract). Rom J Neurol Psychiatry. 31:55-61, 1993.
  • Tanabe, K., et al. Erythrocyte magnesium and prostaglandin dynamics in chronic sleep deprivation. Clin Cardiol. 20(3):265-268, 1997.
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  • Corsonello A et al. Serum magnesium levels and cognitive impairment in hospitalized hypertensive patients. Magnes Res. 14(4):273-82, 2001.
  • Saris, N.-E. L., et al. Magnesium: an update on physiological, clinical and analytical aspects. Clinica Chimica Acta. 294:1-26, 2000.
  • Huskisson E et al. The influence of micronutrients on cognitive function and performance. J Int Med Res. 35(1):1-19, 2007. Review.
  • Guran T et al. Cognitive and psychosocial development in children with familial hypomagnesaemia. Magnes Res. 24(1):7-12, 2011.
  • Inna Slutsky et al. Enhancement of Learning and Memory by Elevating Brain Magnesium. Neuron. 65(2):165-77, 2010.

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