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Really? 1 cup of this food can prevent heart failure in men
Quick — do you know which element is responsible for over 300 enzymatic processes in the body?
If you said magnesium, then maybe you should be doing my job!
Optimal magnesium levels are essential for proper heart function.
Not long ago, researchers found that supplemental magnesium can improve outcomes for patients with heart failure.
The researchers have discovered that magnesium levels are extremely low in people with heart failure.
The human research was carried out at the Gandaki Medical College in Nepal. The results were published in the Medical Journal of Pokhara Academy of Health Sciences.
The researchers suspected that a combination of diet and medications cause alterations to electrolytes in patients with heart failure.
“Lack of proper diet and use of different medications in heart failure contributes to electrolyte imbalance.”
A number of these electrolytes, including magnesium, could contribute to some of the problems associated with heart failure.
Surprisingly, there is very little research on the levels of critical electrolytes in heart failure patients.
“Due to absence of routine measurement, their abnormalities are not recognized.”
This research set out to test the levels of critical electrolytes in the blood of heart failure patients.
Over 100 participants were enrolled in the 6 month study.
All participants submitted to blood tests that looked at a number of different mineral electrolytes.
“Serum levels of magnesium, calcium, phosphorus, and sodium were measured.”
The study found that sodium and magnesium levels were below the normal range in heart failure patients.
“Mean serum values of sodium and magnesium were below the reference range.”
Common medications used in heart failure were found to be associated with lower levels of magnesium, sodium, and calcium.
“Mean values of serum sodium, magnesium and corrected calcium was less in patients receiving diuretics and digitalis.”
The study shows quite clearly that heart failure patients tend to have very low sodium and magnesium levels.
“This study showed that low serum sodium and magnesium values are frequently associated with heart failure.”
Normalizing levels of these critical electrolyte minerals could have a huge benefit.
“Identification and correction of these disturbances could have significant impact. However, further studies are required to reinforce this idea.”
There is already some good research showing the effective magnesium supplementation on heart failure.
The animal experiments were carried out at the University Of Minnesota Medical School. The research was published in the Journal of the American Society for Clinical Investigation.
When the heart cannot generate enough energy to power the diastolic (pump) phase properly, the result is heart failure.
The research was looking at the relationship between type II diabetes, heart failure, and magnesium.
Magnesium supplementation is well known to improve symptoms of type II diabetes. The researchers are curious about its effect on heart failure.
The researchers fed mice an unhealthy diet which caused them to develop heart failure.
“High-fat diet induced diabetic mouse hearts showed increased cardiac diastolic dysfunction and hypertrophy.”
The diabetic rats had problems all the way down to the mitochondria in each cell.
Their heart cells had problems producing adequate cellular energy (ATP) to run the heart properly.
“Heart cells isolated from diabetic mice exhibited decreased mitochondrial ATP production.”
The researchers then started supplementing magnesium into the diets of the sick mice.
Over a number of weeks, the magnesium supplementation improved heart health.
“Dietary magnesium administration improved cardiac function.”
The mitochondria in the heart cells started to produce more energy with the help of magnesium.
“At the cellular level, magnesium improved mitochondrial function with increased ATP.”
In these animal experiments, magnesium was able to drastically decrease the rate of heart failure.
“The incidence of heart failure decreased significantly from 90% to 20% with magnesium.”
These studies show the potential benefit of magnesium supplementation in people with heart failure or in those at risk of developing the disease.
You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about treating and diagnosing health-related problems.
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