Stress & Magnesium Loss

Stress & Magnesium Loss

One of the main reasons why magnesium deficiency is prevalent is that our exposure to environmental stress is greater now than ever before. In this page shows you:

  1. How the human body loses magnesium via all forms of stress.
  2. What exactly qualifies as magnesium-draining stress?
  3. Why magnesium deficiency is so common now.
  4. The main sources of magnesium-draining stress to avoid.
  5. Two free apps that help you optimize your modern environments to mitigate magnesium depletion.
Learn More

1. How & why we lose magnesium to stress:

2. What qualifies as magnesium-draining stress?

3. Why is magnesium deficiency so common now?


Present Day

4. The main sources of magnesium-draining stress to avoid:

5. Two free apps to reduce magnesium-draining stress from blue-light exposure:

++ Scientific References

  1. Adrenal Glands.
  2. Stress and adrenal function.
  3. Role of magnesium in genomic stability.
  4. The linkage between magnesium binding and RNA folding.
  5. Bidentate RNA-magnesium clamps: on the origin of the special role of magnesium in RNA folding.
  6. A thermodynamic framework for the magnesium-dependent folding of RNA.
  7. RNA-magnesium-protein interactions in large ribosomal subunit.
  8. A recurrent magnesium-binding motif provides a framework for the ribosomal peptidyl transferase center.
  9. Regulation of sodium and potassium pathways by magnesium in cell membranes.
  10. The Important Role of Nutritional Magnesium and Calcium Balance in Humans Living with Stress, A Continuing Education Study from The Nutritional Magnesium Report. Andrea. Rosanoff,
  11. Intestinal inflammation caused by magnesium deficiency alters basal and oxidative stress-induced intestinal function.
  12. The role of magnesium deficiency in cardiovascular and intestinal inflammation.
  13. Magnesium and inflammatory bowel disease.
  14. How Stress Induces Intestinal Hypersensitivity.
  15. The stressed gut: Contributions of intestinal stress peptides to inflammation and motility.
  17. Intestinal magnesium absorption.
  18. Site and mechanism of intestinal magnesium absorption.
  19. The prevalence of Helicobacter pylori infection in different countries.
  20. Prevalence and clinical spectrum of gastroesophageal reflux: a population-based study in Olmsted County, Minnesota.
  21. Epidemiology of gastro-oesophageal reflux disease: a systematic review.
  22. Small Intestinal Bacterial Overgrowth.
  23. Prevalence of Small Intestine Bacterial Overgrowth Diagnosed by Quantitative Culture of Intestinal Aspirate in Celiac Disease.
  24. Small intestinal bacterial overgrowth syndrome.
  25. Review article: small intestinal bacterial overgrowth–prevalence, clinical features, current and developing diagnostic tests, and treatment.
  26. Nutritional iron turned inside out: intestinal stress from a gut microbial perspective.
  27. Iron fortification adversely affects the gut microbiome, increases pathogen abundance and induces intestinal inflammation in Kenyan infants.
  28. The effects of iron fortification on the gut microbiota in African children: a randomized controlled trial in Côte d’Ivoire.
  29. Meeting Micronutrient Requirements for Health and Development. Page 123:
  30. Hormesis Defined.
  31. Overtraining, Exercise, and Adrenal Insufficiency.