This demonstration is only one experiment that show only two of many important aspects of a mineral supplement: it's ability to break down into ionic form and its concentration in solution . It does not show what minerals are present in the product or their overall balance. This information is gathered for Trace Minerals Research through independent analysis by some of the world's best analytical laboratories and presented on the label of their products.
ConcenTrace® from Trace Minerals Research is a natural mineral and trace mineral supplement that is very low in sodium, yet rich in magnesium, boron, selenium, lithium, chloride and other trace minerals. Most importantly, it is in ionic form. Because of these qualities coupled with the fact that minerals and trace minerals act as catalysts for other nutrients, vitamins, hormones and neurological functions5, Trace Minerals Research uses Low Sodium ConcenTrace® Trace Mineral Drops as a base ingredient in all of their products. Through special proprietary processes developed from over 27 years of experience, Trace Minerals Research is able to produce tableted products that quickly break down in water and release their minerals and trace minerals back into liquid solution , i.e. ionic form.
The rapid bioavailability of Trace Minerals' ConcenTrace® has helped create a superior line of products with superior results--results that give you the confidence to recommend our trace minerals products.
1. Schauss, Alex. Minerals and Human Health: The Rationale for Optimal and Balanced Trace Element Levels. Life Science Press: 1995, pp. 1,3.
2. American Medical Association. The American Medical Association's Encyclopedia of Medicine. Ed. Charles B. Clayman. Random House: 1989, p. 605.
3. Rosenberg, I.H., Solomans, N.W. Absorption and Malabsorption of Mineral Nutrients. Alan R. Liss: 1984, p. 2.
4. Nielson, Mark T. Ions: The Body's Electrical Enegry Source. 1993, p. 3.
5. Watts, David L. Nutrient Interrelationships: Minerals-Vitamins-Endocrines. Reprinted from Journal of Orthomolecular Medicine. Vol. 5, Number 1. 1990, p.1.