Sunday, September 20, 2009

Fulvic Acid - the Latest Trend in Mineral Supplementation

Everyone, not just vegetarians, should ensure they are getting sufficient vitamins and minerals every day. Through the years, over farming and in-organic crops have robbed our soils of their ecological integrity. Crops grown on mineral deficient soils will produce inferior fruits and vegetables, therefore reducing our daily dose of those minerals in our diets.
A great way to boost your daily mineral intake is with fulvic acid. Fulvic acid is a naturally occurring electrolyte that is harvested from ancient humic deposits in various areas of the world. They can be found as close as New Mexico and as distant as India, where fulvic acid is referred to as “shaljit” and is often utilized in Ayurvedic medicine.
There are at least 60 minerals in each dose, which are considerably more accessible to cells than other mineral supplements such as colloidal minerals.
Fulvic acid has a wide range of uses, from topically treating infections and burns to eradicating free radicals. It is purported to enhance many of the body’s functions, such as vitamin absorption and metabolism. It helps regulate the body’s pH, therefore warding off any new diseases. It also helps detoxify the body of heavy metals.
In addition to human supplementation, there are other practical uses for fulvic acid as well. It can be used on plants or crops to restore a better mineral composition to the soil and increase yields. It has also been used on livestock and pets to improve their general health and demeanor. The Fulvic Acid Company based in the United Kingdom, has designed specific products for humans, pets, horses and gardens.
Scientists have not been able to replicate the humification process (or the creation of humus), and therefore fulvic acid may not be synthesized in a laboratory.
Fulvic acid hasn’t just been discovered, of course. Tests in the 1960’s were conducted on Californian livestock, and reported an immense improvement to the animals’ health. Benefits ranged from 15 percent higher butterfat production in cows, to superior shell quality in poultry.
The FDA has yet to evaluate fulvic acid for its therapeutic properties.

1 comment:

  1. Hello Sir,

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    Lawn Dethatcher

    Best Regards,