Staying Healthy

Magnesium and the Central Nervous System

Does your nervous system make you nervous?

Or better yet – are you concerned that your nervous system might betray you? Then read on and be prepared to ‘revise’ what you’ve been ‘thinking’ about brain function and aging and provide your body with what it needs to keep your brain function high and vital!

It turns out you can influence how powerfully and adequately your brain function remains intact throughout your lifetime. For example, physical exercise seems to slow the loss of nerve cells in areas of the brain involved in memory. Such exercise also helps keep the remaining nerve cells functioning. On the other hand, consuming two or more drinks of alcohol a day can speed the decline in brain function.

And, using  highly absorbed magnesium and mineral supplements have significant implications for health, longevity and cognitive function.

In 2011, the University of Adelaide Press published a comprehensive study titled Magnesium and the Central Nervous System.  In it the editors provided comprehensive documentation about the role of magnesium in a normal brain, in neurological diseases such as learning and memory, headache and migraine, pain, cerebral ischemia, clinical stroke, and Parkinson’s as well as magnesium in psychiatric diseases such as Alzheimer’s, stress, neuroses, autism, depression and addiction.

If you’re interested, you can download a copy of the book here.

The good news is in most every case these symptoms can be improved or prevented with the appropriate magnesium and mineral therapy such as our very own ReMag Magnesium Solution. ReMag is a 60,000 ppm concentration of 99.99% pure elemental magnesium and ReMyte, our very same mineral product, were both designed to slip right into the mineral channels of your cells and saturate your entire body with magnesium delight! The cells are where the important chemical reactions take place to keep your body healthy and strong.

To learn more about what makes ReMag different to other magnesium formulas, go to:


Dr. Carolyn Dean