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Doctor's Best Brain Magnesium with Magtein™ -- 50 mg - 90 Veggie Caps


Doctor's Best Brain Magnesium with Magtein™
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Doctor's Best Brain Magnesium with Magtein™ -- 50 mg - 90 Veggie Caps

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Doctor's Best Brain Magnesium with Magtein™ Description

  • Science-Based Nutrition™
  • Helps Support Healthy Memory and Cognitive Function
  • Non-GMO / Gluten Free / Soy Free / Vegan

Doctor’s Best Brain Magnesium contains Magnesium L-Threonate from Magtein®, a unique magnesium compound that helps support the health of neurons and synaptic plasticity. Magtein® helps support healthy levels of magnesium essential for brain connections (synapses) that facilitate learning, memory, concentration, and all other cognitive functions. Magtein® performs better than other magnesium compounds for synapse support and is a breakthrough in brain health.

 

Unique delivery of magnesium to the brain

Helps support memory, learning  and concentration

Helps support stability and adaptability of brain connections (synapses).


Directions

Suggested Adult Use: Take 1 capsule in the morning and 2 capsules two hours before bedtime, or as recommended by a nutritionally-informed physician.

 

Store in a cool dry place.

Free Of
GMO, soy, and gluten.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 3 Veggie Caps
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Magnesium (from 2085 mg Magtein® Magnesium L-Threonate)150 mg35%
Other Ingredients: Modified cellulose (vegetarian capsule), rice flour, magnesium stearate (vegetable source).
Warnings

Consult your physician if taking prescription drugs with Magtein. Not recommended for children or women who are pregnant or breastfeeding.  Store in a cool dry place.  Do not use if safety seal is damaged or missing.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Wake Up Your Brain: How to Activate Neuroplasticity

Chances are you know at least one person dealing with dementia. Neurological decline is hard to watch. For some, it might seem like your genetic destiny. But research shows that you’re not stuck, brain health and function is changeable all the way through adulthood and old age. Turns out, it’s the everyday choices that you make that can lead to long-lasting improvements. 

Woman Concerned About Brain Health Trying to Activate Neuroplasticity by Working on Jigsaw Puzzle on Bedroom Floor | Vitacost.com/blog

Get moving 

Exercise gives you the immediate benefit of boosting your mood by increasing the neurotransmitters dopamine, serotonin and noradrenaline. It also improves focus and attention for hours after you exercise. More than that, it can actually help grow new brain cells in the hippocampus region of the brain responsible for long-term memory.

To take advantage of these brain-boosting effects, do one hour of moderate intensity aerobic exercise three to five times a week.

Kick unhealthy habits

Neurons that fire together wire together. Indulging in unhealthy patterns solidifies them in the brain, turning them into habits. Make some changes. Are you doing activities that don’t serve you well, like watching hours of Netflix after work or grabbing “quick fix” packaged meals each night? Once you identify unproductive patterns, you can shift away from them and replace bad habits with healthier ones.

Step out of your comfort zone

Methodically sticking to routines turns off your brain’s ability to grow and develop.

Your brain gets in a rut. Think of new activities, thoughts and developments as giving your mind a much-needed workout. Your actions and thoughts dictate both your beliefs and your brain health.

Step out of your comfort zone every day by trying something new. It can be scary at first, but the rewards are worth it. New learning experiences trigger neurogenesis (building new brain cells) and neuroplasticity (growing new neuron connections). So, look out for opportunities to learn a new language, play a new instrument, take dance lessons or try a new sport.

Make a list of things you’ve wanted to try but been too afraid to do. Then, give one a go. The feeling of accomplishment you feel from doing something you always wanted to makes it worthwhile. Before you know it, you’ll be adding new things to your list simply for the pleasure of the experience.

Take it lightly 

Giving yourself anxiety isn’t the answer. Stress turns off the brain’s ability to make meaningful new connections. So start small, don’t try and conquer Mount Everest, yet! Instead, start with goals that you don’t have mental blocks against, then build up to more challenging things. By taking it step-by-step, you’ll know when you're ready for those big-ticket items. You won’t be frightened because it feels like the next logical step.

Adopt a child's mindset

Ever spend your time watching children? They are practically fearless, AND they will try just about anything. Their outlook is one of innate curiosity. When you look at the world and think, “Hmmm, I wonder what will happen when _____?” You are never bored, and fear doesn’t stop you. You treat life as a delicious experiment. (Try this playground workout for fun!)

Socialize

Chronic loneliness impairs brain function, so make the time to be around friends and family that make you feel connected. If you’re short on social connections, joining a community group or volunteering are great ways to meet like-minded people. Look for people who make you feel good, as well as those who make you laugh. Laughter triggers joyous emotions, and when positive feelings accompany learning experiences, they stick longer.

Take care of your health

Eat: Oxidative stress caused by the build-up of free radicals wrecks havoc on the body. It also is one of the main contributors to neurological degeneration. Trans and saturated fats harm the body by speeding up oxidative stress, so push them off your plate.

Vitamin E’s a powerful antioxidant that helps fight the free radicals in the brain and body. Eat a variety of Vitamin E containing foods like nuts and seeds and vegetables, including sunflower seeds, almonds, avocados and spinach.

Sleep: Getting enough sleep is imperative to a healthy active brain. The National Sleep Foundation recommends adults get 7 to 9 hours of sleep a night.

Breathe: Taking time to focus on your breath helps you destress and become more mindful. It’s also key to oxygenating the brain and activating neuroplasticity. Take 5 minutes, a few times each day to focus on extending your breath. Work to build up this practice over time.

Whatever changes you make to your diet and lifestyle, remember you are in control of your health and well-being. Stay empowered to make the best choices for yourself today, and your future self will thank you.

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