Andrea Rosanoff Center for Magnesium Education & Research, LLC, Pahoa, HI
FASEB (Federation of American Societies of Experimental Biology) Journal Vol 24 April 2010 917.15
Items in both categories Calcium and Magnesium are listed here:
- COVID treatment patent applied for - using Rutin, Vitamin D, Vitamin C, Magnesium, etc. – April 2022
- Increased dental decay if take Calcium without Magnesium – Feb 2020
- Off topic: Transcutaneous enhancers (DMSO, etc) for Vitamin D, Vitamin C, Resveratrol, Magnesium, etc.
- Colorectal Cancer risk increases 1.6 X if high Calcium, low Magnesium and a poor gene – Sept 2007
- Mineral adsorption and Vitamin D (Magnesium, Calcium, etc) - 2011
- Drugs which create deficiencies in Vitamin D, Vitamin K, Magnesium, Zinc, Iron, etc. – Sept 2017
- Natural variation in mineral content of a food is typically 3 to 1 – Nov 2016
- Interactions between Magnesium, Vitamin D, and Calcium – April 2016
- Is a health problem associated with Low vitamin D, Low Magnesium, or too much Calcium – Jan 2016
- Vitamin D - Comparing Symptoms of Hypercalcemia with Low Magnesium - Sept 2015
- Vitamin D Cofactors in a nutshell
- Vitamin D increases mineral availability which protect against toxic elements - July 2015
- Stronger bones after 3 generations of tap water (more Ca and Mg) vs bottled water – March 2015
- Magnesium may be more important to kids’ bone health than calcium – May 2013
- Calcium 2X of Magnesium seems good – China Feb 2013
- RDA upper limit etc for Vitamin D and Magnesium - Sept 2011
- Weight loss and Vitamin D, Calcium, and Magnesium
- Decrease Calcium and Increase Magnesium when increasing vitamin D
- 400 IU of vitamin D Magnesium and Calcium helped Twin bones – Feb 2011
- Low cost cofactors for vitamin D
- Constipation - Magnesium, Calcium and cofactors
- Calcium in food increased much more than Magnesium in recent decades April 2010
A growing body of work suggests an importance for Ca:Mg ratio. We calculated the change of Ca:Mg intake from foods over time in the United States of America.
Method: U.S. Department of Agriculture Food Surveys from 1977, 1985, 1994, 2001–2, 2003–4, and 2005–6 provided mean Ca, Mg and Kcal intake per day in adult age-gender groups. (USDA Surveys before 1977 do not include Mg; Data for adults age 50+ were not reported until 1994; Defined age/gender groups changed slightly for age from survey to survey.) Survey means were used to calculate % changes in Ca, Mg, Kcal, and Ca:Mg intakes from food for 1977 to 2006 (1994 – 2006 for age 50+ yrs).
Results: Mean Ca daily intake rose in each age/gender group: a low of 21% for elderly males and a high of 77% for adult females. Mean Mg daily intakes rose in each adult age-gender group, but to a lesser extent than Ca, from 3% for elderly males and a high of 28% in adult females. Caloric intakes rose in each age/gender group comparable to the rise in Mg rather than to the rise in Ca: 7% for elderly males and 26% for adult females.
Conclusion: Large rises in Ca intakes between 1977 and 2005–6 result in an apparent rising Ca:Mg from food, observed from 1977 to 2005–6 for each adult age-gender group; 20 – 38% rise for adult women and 18 – 32% rise for adult men. Supported by Center for Magnesium Education & Research.