Magnesium can help to improve your insulin sensitivity, along with many other health conditions.
Type 2 diabetes is a condition whereby the body produces insulin, but not enough to meet your needs. This is called insulin resistance. People with insulin sensitivity or resistance also lose excess magnesium in their urine, contributing to lower levels of this nutrient.
Magnesium helps to regulate blood sugar, among its many benefits.
Magnesium deficiency is often seen in people with diabetes. For a person suffering with low levels of magnesium, insulin resistance may occur making the condition far worse.
It’s very important to restore magnesium deficiencies in diabetics, to improve insulin resistance, oxidative stress, and systemic inflammation.
Eating a diet rich in magnesium can help reduce the risk of type 2 diabetes.
The best sources of magnesium include non-starchy vegetables, such as kale and spinach, as well as nuts, fish, bananas and full-fat yoghurt (unsweetened).
Other food items rich in magnesium include:
Green leafy vegetables
Magnesium supplements are also good. So you can take them.
According to the National Institutes of Health (NIH), magnesium is practically a wonder drug.
Yet few people know about it, and few doctors recommend it.
It helps maintain muscles and nerves, regulates blood sugar levels, promotes normal blood pressure, and prevents heart attacks.
The Recommended Daily Allowance (RDA) is 350 to 400 milligrams of magnesium per day.
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