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  Acid?

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  Does Promanatein help with acid reflux?
 


User Answers:

  1. There are many different types of Acid. Please be more specific.   [edit]
    Web Reference:  none

  2. Hundreds of clinical studies have shown that Probiotics can prevent and treat hundreds of common ailments, including acid reflux problems. Probiotics are live micro-organisms that, when administered in adequate amounts, provide a health benefit to the host by engaging and neutralizing toxic compounds.

    Naturally fermented, "live" foods have been around since the beginning of humankind and are the best kind of Probiotic. Fermented vegetables such as sauerkraut and pickle are superior to fermented dairy probiotics (clabber, yogurt, cheese, buttermilk), kefir. Fermented soy products (natto, miso, tempeh, soy sauce, fermented tofu) also provide good probiotics providing that they are not genetically modified and organic. There are even naturally fermented, unpasteurized beers that are some of the most complete probiotics.

    Promanatein contains one of the best Probiotics (Lactobacillus Reuteri) strains available today. Made from living fermented szechuan pickle. We highly recommend you include Promanatein regularly in your diet, since it can help with acid reflux problems.  [edit]
    Web Reference:  none

  3. Malic Acid. Much research has been done on the combination of Malic Acid and Magnesium. The combination is a great toxin remover, liver cleaner and pain reliever. Of course Malic Acid is natural and found in almost every fresh food, especially apples. Magnesium is also found in good quantity in beets.   [edit]
    Web Reference:  none

  4. Essential Fatty Acids (EFAs) are critical to proper function of the body. They are essential because the body cannot produce them on its own. They must come from the diet. The two primary EFAs are known as linoleic acid (omega-6) and alpha-linolenic acid (omega-3).

    These EFAs are necessary in proper balance for:

    Formation of healthy cell membranes
    Proper development and functioning of the brain and nervous system
    Proper thyroid and adrenal activity
    Hormone production
    Regulation of blood pressure, liver function, immune and inflammatory responses
    Regulation of blood clotting, Omega-6 FAs encourage blood clot formation, whereas Omega-3 oil reduces clotting. The ideal is to achieve a balance between omega-6 and omega-3 fatty acids
    Crucial for the transport and breakdown of cholesterol
    Support healthy skin and hair

    Sources of Omega 3’s include flax seeds, pumpkin seeds, soybean and its products such as tofu and tempeh. Walnuts, and dark green veggies, such as kale, collards, chard, parsley, and cereal grasses (wheat & barley grasses), are also good sources. This is because all green (chlorophyll-rich) foods contain Omega-3 FA in their chloroplasts.

    Sources of Omega-6 fatty acids include nuts, seeds, grains, legumes, and dairy.

    Promanatein contains more than 100% of the RDA of EFAs  [edit]
    Web Reference:  none

  5. The preservative Sodium Benzoate is also known as Benzoic Acid, Benzene, Benzoate, and as E211.

    While a natural version of this substance can be found in nature, this is not what is put into consumer products. The synthetic chemical version of Sodium Benzoate was found to significantly increased damage to DNA (which triggers cell mutation and cancer) when it was added to the cells in various concentrations.

    Documented side effects of sodium benzoate include asthma attacks, hives, or other allergic reactions. A more common problem with Sodium Benzoate is when it is combined with citric acid and/or ascorbic acid (synthetic vitamin C). When these ingredients are combined, they form benzene, a cancer-causing chemical associated with leukemia and other blood cancers.

    Another consideration is a possible link between sodium benzoate and ADHD (attention deficit/hyperactivity disorder). The Mayo Clinic notes that the preservative (as well as several food dyes) may enhance or trigger hyperactivity in children.  [edit]
    Web Reference:  none

  6. A common misconception is that people (especially women) need "Folic Acid." They don't. Folic Acid is the synthetic version of Folate, which is found abundantly in various plants. Folic Acid is a synthetic chemical made in a lab.

    Often medical professionals, nutrition experts, and health practitioners mix up the two and use the two terms interchangeably. They are not the same.

    Many health professionals even argue that folate and folic acid are essentially the same nutrient. That Folic Acid is the supplemental form of Folate. Unless a woman is pregnant or intending to get pregnant she does not need much Folate. And, no one should be taking folic Acid because it has been proven that the synthetic form of this nutrient is harmful.

    What’s the difference between Folate and Folic Acid? Folate or "B9" is a general term for a group of water soluble b-vitamins and refers to the various tetrahydrofolate derivatives naturally found in food, whereas Folic acid refers to the oxidized synthetic compound used in dietary supplements and food "fortification" or "enrichment." When consumed, Folate enters the main folate metabolic cycle (in the mucosa of the small intestine) tetrahydrofolate (THF). Folic Acid however, undergoes initial reduction and methylation in the liver, where conversion to the THF form requires dihydrofolate reductase (a liver enzyme). The low activity of this enzyme in the human liver, combined with a high intake of folic acid, usually results in unhealthy levels of unmetabolized folic acid within the systemic circulation.

    Studies have shown the presence of unmetabolized folic acid in the blood following the consumption of folic acid supplements or fortified foods.

    Humans were not exposed to the folic acid chemical prior to 1943. Then in 1998 was made a mandatory food fortification due to overwhelming evidence for the protective effect of folate before conception and during early pregnancy on the development of neural tube defects (NTD) in newborns.

    One of the major risks associated with excessive intake of folic acid is the development of cancer. In patients with ischemic heart disease in Norway, where there is no folic acid fortification of foods, treatment with folic acid plus vitamin B12 was associated with increased cancer outcomes and all-cause mortality. In the United States, Canada, and Chile, the institution of a folic acid supplementation program was associated with an increased prevalence of colon cancer. A randomized control trial found that that daily supplementation with 1 mg of folic acid was associated with an increased risk of prostate cancer.

    Researchers have speculated that the increased consumption of folic acid in fortified foods may be directly related to the increase in cancer rates. Excess folic acid may stimulate the growth of established neoplasms, which can eventually lead to cancer. The presence of unmetabolized folic acid in the blood is associated with decreased immune rejection of cancer cells, which would suggest another way in which excess folic acid may effectively promote existing cancer growth.

    A high intake of folic acid has been reported to mask the detection of vitamin B12 deficiency and lead to a deterioration of central nervous system function in the elderly. Because vitamin B12 deficiency is a common problem for many older adults, these studies suggest that high folic acid intake could cause serious cognitive consequences in the elderly.

    Adequate Folate intake from the consumption of folate-rich foods is essential for health. Folate aids the complete development of red blood cells, reduces levels of homocysteine in the blood, and supports nervous system function. It is well known for its role in preventing neural tube defects in newborns, so women of childbearing age must be sure to have an adequate intake prior to and during pregnancy.

    Excellent sources of dietary Folate include vegetables such as romaine lettuce, spinach, asparagus, turnip greens, mustard greens, parsley, collard greens, broccoli, cauliflower, beets, and lentils. Avoid products that say “Folic Acid” on the label. Make sure to check your multivitamin, because most multivitamins contain Folic Acid and not Folate.   [edit]
    Web Reference:  none

  7. The acid in limes and lemons could potentially be bad for you teeth if it remained in your mouth for an extended period of time. However, the benefits in calcium that you get from Lemon and lime far outweigh any potential risk.   [edit]
    Web Reference:  none

  8. Although Phosphorus is found in nature, Phosphoric Acid (which is a preservative) is not natural and appears commonly in processed foods. While, our body needs phosphorus too much of it can cause problems. Studies suggest that excessive phosphorus intake can put you at risk for osteoporosis and heart disease. Calcium and phosphorus work together to form and maintain healthy teeth and bones. The minerals need to be balanced in order to be effective.

    Too much phosphorus can decrease the amount of calcium in your body, leading to bone loss. It can also impair your body’s ability to use other minerals, such as iron, zinc, and magnesium. Excess phosphorus can also interfere with proper kidney function.

    Phosphoric acid is dangerous if you come into contact with it as a chemical substance. The toxic fumes can irritate your skin, eyes, and respiratory system, therefore, its appearance in so many consumer drinks and sodas is concerning.

    The recommended daily amount (RDA) of phosphorus 700 mg. Foods that are naturally high in protein are usually high in phosphorus as well. This means additional phosphoric acid from processed food and soda is likely more than the body needs.  [edit]
    Web Reference:  none



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