[Costco] webber naturals Magnesium Citrate 300mg Powder, 200g, 2-pack



Magnesium Citrate Powder from Webber Naturals provides magnesium citrate in a delicious and convenient powdered drink format. Magnesium is involved in more than 300 enzymatic reactions in the body, including those that support healthy bones, teeth, and muscle function, as well as the metabolism of carbohydrates, fats, and proteins (1,2,3,4). Magnesium needs to be consumed regularly through diet and/or supplementation to prevent deficiency (4). The Recommended Dietary Allowances for magnesium are 320 mg daily for most adult women and 420 mg daily for men (5). Medications, stress, diet, and numerous other factors are all potential causes of declining magnesium levels, and around 40% of Canadians don’t get enough (6,7). One scoop a day of natural berry-flavoured Magnesium Citrate Powder from Webber Naturals provides 300 mg of magnesium citrate to help maintain good health.Features and Benefits:Provides elemental magnesium as magnesium citrate Naturally sweetened powder dissolves easily in waterSugar free No glutenNon GMOFree of artificial colours, preservatives, or sweetenersNo dairy, wheat, yeast, soy, egg, fish, shellfish, animal products, salt, or tree nutsSuitable for vegans/vegetarians NPN 80034102Recommended dosage (adults): Add 3.3 g powder (one 5 cc level scoop) daily to a half cup of hot water, stir well, and cool down with cold water or your favourite juice, or as directed by a physician. Servings:  120 daysCautions or warnings:Keep out of reach of children.Storage:For product freshness, protect from heat and humidity.References:1. Schwalfenberg GK, Genuis SJ. The importance of magnesium in clinical healthcare. Scientifica (Cairo). 2017;2017:4179326.2. Castiglioni S, Cazzaniga A, Albisetti W, et al. Magnesium and osteoporosis. Current state of knowledge and future research directions. Nutrients. 2013;5(8):3022-3033.3. Carvil P, Cronin J. Magnesium and implications on muscle function. Strength and Conditioning Journal. 2010;32:48-54.4. Higdon J. (2003). An Evidence-Based Approach to Vitamins and Minerals. New York: Thieme Publishers, 148-156.5. Health Canada. Drugs and Health Products: Magnesium. Health Canada, 2007. Available from: http://webprod.hc-sc.gc.ca/nhpid-bdipsn/monoReq.do?id=135&lang=eng [Accessed 20th March 2019].6. Health Canada. Do Canadian Adults Meet Their Nutrient Requirements Through Food Intake Alone? Health Canada, 2012. Available from: https://www.canada.ca/en/health-canada/services/food-nutrition/food-nutrition-surveillance/health-nutrition-surveys/canadian-community-health-survey-cchs/canadian-adults-meet-their-nutrient-requirements-through-food-intake-alone-health-canada-2012.html#b1 [Accessed 20th March 2019].7. DiNicolantonio JJ, O’Keefe JH, Wilson W. Subclinical magnesium deficiency: a principal driver of cardiovascular disease and a public health crisis. Open Heart. 2018;5(1):e000668.