Magnesium 100mg Tablets


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Supplement form 100mg Tablets Is a form of Mineral Ingredients Magnesium Oxide 167mg providing 100mg of elemental Magnesium (27% RDA),  Microcrystalline Cellulose,  Magnesium Stearate. Dosage Take two to four tablets daily with food Cautions If you are pregnant or lactating, taking medication or under medical supervision, please consult your GP...
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Supplement form

100mg Tablets

Is a form of



  • Magnesium Oxide 167mg providing 100mg of elemental Magnesium (27% RDA), 
  • Microcrystalline Cellulose, 
  • Magnesium Stearate.


Take two to four tablets daily with food


If you are pregnant or lactating, taking medication or under medical supervision, please consult your GP or medical professional before taking supplements. Do not exceed recommended dose. Food supplements should not be used as a substitute for a varied diet. Store is a cool dry place. Keep out of reach of children NOT intended for use by persons under the age of 18

Alternative Names

Aspartate de Magnésium, Chelated Magnesium, Carbonate de Magnésium, Citrate de Magnésium, Chlorure de Magnésium, Epsom Salts, Dimagnesium Malate, Glycérophosphate de Magnésium, Gluconate de Magnésium, Hydroxyde de Magnésium, Glycinate de Magnésium, Lait de Magnésium, Lactate de Magnésium, Magnesia Carbonica, Magnesia, Magnesia Phosphorica, Magnesia Muriatica, Magnesia Sulfurica, Magnesia Sulfate, Magnesium Ascorbate, Magnesio, Magnésium, Magnesium Carbonate, Magnesium Aspartate, Magnesium Chloride, Magnésium Chelaté, Magnesium Disuccinate Hydrate, Magnesium Citrate, Magnesium Glycerophosphate, Magnesium Gluconate, Magnesium Hydroxide, Magnesium Glycinate, Magnesium Malate, Magnesium Lactate, Magnesium Orotate, Magnesium Murakab, Magnesium Phosphate, Magnesium Oxide, Magnesium Sulfate, Magnesium Phosphoricum, Magnesium Taurinate, Magnesium Taurate, Malate de Magnésium, Magnesium Trisilicate, Numéro Atomique 12, Milk of Magnesia, Mg, Oxyde de Magnésium, Orotate de Magnésium, Sels d’Epsom, Phosphate de Magnésium, Trisilicate de Magnésium, Sulfate de Magnésium.

What is Magnesium?

Known as a mineral, magnesium is present in increased quantities within our bodies. Studies have shown that the body of an average person contains roughly 25 g of magnesium, out of which 1/5 can be found in the bones. Magnesium is extremely important for our bodies because it takes part in over 300 chemical reactions. Individuals obtain magnesium from foods, however magnesium supplements are required if you’re deficient. Magnesium intake is usually low in women, so they’re more prone to taking supplements than men.

How does it work?

In order to have strong bones it’s critical to include magnesium into our daily diet. The mineral is also required for the correct function of the muscles, nerves, and additional parts of the body. Within our stomachs magnesium can help neutralize stomach acid and move stools throughout the intestines. 

Used To Treat

  • Dyspepsia (‘sour stomach also known as heartburn); certain magnesium compounds are being utilized, and magnesium hydroxide seems give the fastest results.
  • Laxative for diagnostic procedures or surgical interventions; for constipation

Probably efficient for:

  • Eclampsia or pre-eclampsia, which are conditions that happen throughout pregnancy; a healthcare must give the magnesium either as a shot or intravenously
  • ‘torsades de pointes’ which is a specific type of unbalanced heartbeat; a healthcare provider must give the magnesium by IV

Probably efficient for:

  • Premenstrual syndrome (also known as PMS): magnesium has the ability to relieve PMS syndromes such as bloating and mood changes; magnesium taken by mouth seems to help women deal with pre-menstrual migraines.
  • Osteoporosis: studies have shown that magnesium can prevent bone loss in women who are suffering from osteoporosis; experts advise you to take estrogen, calcium and a multivitamin with magnesium to boost bone strength
  • Prevents type-2 diabetes in middle-aged, overweight women; in this case the magnesium must be taken from foods
  • Mitral valve prolapse (which is a disease of the valve prolapsed): people with low levels of magnesium in their systems are advised to take magnesium to reduce mitral valve prolapse symptoms
  • Increased levels of cholesterol: studies have shown that magnesium oxide and magnesium chloride can produce declines in LDL and total levels of cholesterol, as well as boost HDL cholesterol levels
  • Angina (chest pains) because of artery disease: magnesium supplementation reduces pain attacks in individuals with coronary artery disease
  • Kidney stones: magnesium prevent the reappearance of kidney stones, however there are other drugs that are more effective such as chlorthalidone.
  • Loss of hearing in individuals exposed to loud noises: magnesium supplementation prevents hearing loss in people exposed to deafening noise
  • Metabolic syndrome ( which is a condition that boosts the risk of heart disease and diabetes): individuals with serum magnesium levels that are low, are prone to developing metabolic syndrome 6-7 more times than people with regular magnesium levels; increased metabolic intake of supplements and a diet based on magnesium is connected to a 27% lower risk of having metabolic syndrome in women that are healthy, and a 31% lower risk in young, healthy adults
  • Preventing strokes: evidence highlights that magnesium taken from a daily diet can significantly decrease the risk of having a stroke in men; nevertheless, there’s no actual proof that magnesium supplements can have such effects.
  • CFS (chronic fatigue syndrome), when provided by injection or shot; a healthcare must perform this action
  • Fibromyalgia pain when combined with malic acid
  • Cluster headaches
  • Irregular heartbeat
  • Migraine headaches
  • Never pain triggered by cancer
  • Asthma attacks
  • Ache after a hysterectomy
  • COPD ( chronic obstructive pulmonary diseases)

Key benefits

An excellent way of remembering what foods are rich in magnesium is to think about fiber. Foods with increased fiber levels have also increased levels of magnesium. Diet sources of magnesium consist of: whole grains, legumes, veggies (mainly squash, green leafy veggies, and broccoli), nuts and seeds. Additional sources include: meats, coffee, dairy, and chocolate. Water with an increasing mineral content is an additional source of magnesium.

People are used to taking magnesium to treat or prevent magnesium deficiency. In the US, magnesium deficiency is not uncommon at all; the elderly and the African Americans are prone to magnesium deficiency.

Some people make use of magnesium for conditions of the heart, as well as blood vessels such as chest pains, high blood pressure, irregular heartbeat, increased levels of ‘bad’ cholesterol, low levels of ‘good cholesterol’, heart attack, and heart valve disease.

Magnesium is additionally utilized to treat  ADHD (attention deficit hyperactivity disorder), chronic fatigue syndrome, anxiety, fibromyalgia, diabetes, Lyme disease, leg cramps throughout pregnancy, migraine headaches, kidney stones, premenstrual syndrome, weak bones, urinary incontinence, restless syndrome, multiple sclerosis, asthma, hay fever.

Athletes usually make use of magnesium to boost endurance and energy.

Some individuals apply magnesium on the skin to cure infected skin ulcers, carbuncles, and boils. Magnesium can also be utilized as a cold compress in treating severe skin infections triggered by strep bacteria.

Several companies that produce combinations of magnesium/calcium supplements promote a 2:1 or even 3:1 ratio as ideal for absorption of the mentioned elements. Nevertheless, there’s no credible research to hold up the claim. The FDA and the FTC are carefully evaluating the claims according to which coral calcium products have proper combinations of calcium and magnesium to cure certain diseases.

Matches perfectly with: vitamin D

How to take/dosage

By mouth

  • To reduce the severity and frequency of migraine headaches
  • 1830 mg of magnesium citrate is divided in 3 doses for 3 months
  • Trimagnesium dicitrate in 600 mg is given daily for 3 months
  • To reduce the severity and frequency of migraine headaches in kids: 9 mg/kg of magnesium oxide 9 divided in 3 doses for 16 weeks
  • Treating low levels of magnesium in patients suffering from type-2 diabetes: 50 mL solution of magnesium chloride ( contains 50 g  of magnesium/ 100 mL of solution) every day for 16 weeks
  • Weak bones: 150-750 mg/day or in combination with calcium or additional supplements
  • Premenstrual syndrome: 200-360 mg per day

The RDA (daily recommended dietary allowance) of magnesium is:

  • Age between 1 and 3 years: 80 mg
  • Age between 4 and 8 years: 130 mg
  • Age between 9 and 13 years: 240 mg
  • Age between 14 and 18: 360 girls, 410 boys
  • Age between 19 and 30: 310 mg women, 400 mg men
  • Over 31 years old: women 320 mg, men 420

For pregnant women:

  • Between 14 and 18 years: RDA 400 mg
  • Between 19 and 30 years: 350 mg
  • Between 21 and 50: 360 mg

For women who are lactating:

  • Ages between 14 and 18: 360 mg
  • Ages between 19 and 30: 310 mg
  • Ages between 31 and 50: 320 mg 

For kids under 1 year old the AI (adequate intake levels) are 30 mg between birth and 6 months, and 75 mg between 7 and 12 months. Children between 1 and 3 years old should take 65 mg per day, while the recommended dose for kids between 4 and 8 is 110 mg.

Possible side effects

When taken by mouth or by injection magnesium can be unsafe and it might trigger nausea, stomach upset, diarrhea, vomiting, and additional side effects.

Doses that don’t go over 350 mg per day are safe for adults. If taken in extremely large quantities, magnesium can be unsafe and it might cause irregular heartbeat, confusion, low blood pressure, coma, slowed breathing, and death.


  • Antibiotics, especially Aminoglycoside antibiotics that interact with magnesium. Several antibiotics might affect the muscles and by taking magnesium together with Aminoglycoside antibiotics several muscle problems could appear; several Aminoglycoside antibiotics consist of: amikacin (Amikin), streptomycin, kanamycin (Kantrex), gentamicin (Garamycin), tobramycin (Nebcin), and more.
  • Quinolone antibiotics that interact with magnesium: magnesium can interfere with the way the body taken in antibiotics; combined with certain antibiotics, magnesium can affect their effectiveness. To avoid this from happening make sure that you take antibiotic with at least 2 hours before a magnesium supplement. Some antibiotics can could interact with magnesium are: ciprofloxacin (Cipro), norfloxacin (Chibroxin, Noroxin), enoxacin (Penetrex), sparfloxacin (Zagam), grepafloxacin (Raxar) and trovafloxacin (Trovan).
  • Tetracycline antibiotics that interact with magnesium: magnesium has the ability to get attached to the stomach’s tetracyclines. Hence, the process will decrease the amount of tetracyclines that can be absorbed by the body. To make sure the interaction is avoided, make sure to take calcium with at least 2 hours before tetracyclines. Several tetracyclines incorporate: minocycline (Minocin), demeclocycline (Declomycin), as well as tetracycline (Achromycin).
  • Bisphosphates interact with magnesium: magnesium has the power to decrease the amount of bisphosphate absorbed by the body. Taking magnesium together with bisphosphate might decrease the efficiency of the bisphosphate. To make sure this doesn’t happen take bisphosphate with at least 2 hours before taking magnesium. Several bisphosphates consist of: etidronate (Didronel), alendronate (Fosamax), tiludronate (Skelid),risedronate (Actonel), and others.
  • High blood pressure medications that interact with magnesium: magnesium has the power to decreased blood pressure levels. Taking high blood pressure medicine with magnesium can decrease your blood pressure too much. High blood pressure medication include: verapamil (Calan, Isoptin, Verelan), nifedipine (Adalat, Procardia), isradipine (DynaCirc), diltiazem (Cardizem), amlodipine (Norvasc), felodipine (Plendil), and others.


  • Muscle relaxants that interact with magnesium: magnesium has the power to help muscles relax. Taking muscle relaxants together with magnesium might boost the risk of side effects in muscle relaxants. Several muscle relaxants consist of:  pipecuronium (Arduan), carisoprodol (Soma), cyclobenzaprine, orphenadrine (Banflex, Disipal), atracurium (Tracrium), gallamine (Flaxedil), succinylcholine (Anectine), pancuronium (Pavulon), and others.
  • Potassium-sparing diuretics (water pills) might interact with magnesium: several ‘water pills’ can boost magnesium levels within the body. There will be too much magnesium within the system if you take them together with ‘water pills’. Several potassium-sparing diuretics include: spironolactone (Aldactone), amiloride (Midamor), and triamterene (Dyrenium).

Safety concerns

Breast-feeding and pregnancy: women who are pregnant or breast-feeding should avoid magnesium in large amounts. Prior to taking the supplements, make sure to talk with your healthcare provider to establish an adequate amount.

Heart block: increased doses of magnesium (delivered through an IV) shouldn’t be given to people suffering from heart block.

Kidney issues (kidney failure): when the kidneys don’t work properly they can’t clear magnesium from the system. Taking additional supplements can store life-threatening levels.

Things to note

Magnesium is a non-stimulant; high doses can lead to overdose.

Scientific support and reference citations

Studies have shown that increased levels of magnesium can decrease the risk of having a stroke in men; nonetheless, there’s no actual proof that magnesium supplementation can have the same effect. 

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