Size: 2 oz., 8 oz.
• Great for Wound Healing and Healthy Skin
• Necessary for Healthy Immune System
• Used in Growth and Maintenance of Muscles
• Aids in Resisting Colds and Infections
Zinc is an extremely important nutritional element. It is the second most abundant trace mineral in the human body and is found in every bodily tissue and tissue fluid. Zinc is an antioxidant nutrient and plays many important roles in the body: protein?synthesis; wound healing; adrenal function; development of the reproductive organs; prostate function; male hormone activity; contractility of muscles; blood stability; alkaline balance; normal tissue function; appetite regulation and weight control. Zinc can also help maintain a healthy attitude and mood and is and is essential for a healthy immune system!
Suggested Use: Take 1/2 dropper early in the day. The recommendations in the applications are for individuals 60 pounds and heavier. Reduce dose 1/2 for children 30-60 pounds, 1/4 for children 10-30 pounds, and 1/8 for infants. Place minerals under the tongue and wait 1 minute before swallowing or taking another dose to allow maximum absorption into the bloodstream and the cells. Store in a cool dry place.
Note: Do not take within 1/2 hour of other products that contain Copper as they can cancel one another out.
Caution: Keep out of reach of children.
Ingredients: 99.9% Zinc in Distilled Water
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2. Dardenne M. Zinc and immune function. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2002 Aug;56 Suppl 3:S20-3.
3. Fraker PJ, King LE, Laakko T, Vollmer TL. The dynamic link between the integrity of the immune system and zinc status. J Nutr. 2000 May;130(5S Suppl):1399S-406S.
4. Rink L, Gabriel P. Zinc and the immune system. Proc Nutr Soc. 2000 Nov;59(4):541-52.
5. Adams, L. et. al., Zinc nutriture in eating disorders. Clin. Res. 32 (1984): 745A.
6. Balch, J.F., Prescription For Nutritional Healing, Avery Pub: NY, 1990, p.92.
7. Collipp, P., New development in medical therapy of obesity: thyroid and zinc. Pediatr. Ann. 13 (1984): 465-472.
8. Ibata, Y., and Otsuka, N., Electron microscope demonstration of zinc in hippocampus formation using Timm’s sulfide-silver technique. J. Com. Neurol. 142 (1971): 23.
9. Schauss, A. et. al., Zinc and eating disorders, Keats Pub: Con., 1989, p.20-21, 28.
10. Schnechter, P.J. et al, Idiopathic hypogeusia: a description of the syndrome and a single-blind study with zinc sulfate. In International Review of Neurobiology, New York, Academic Press, suppl. A:125-140.
11. Sleisenger, M., M.D., Effects of systemic and extraintestinal disease on the gut, Gastrointestinal Disease, 3rd edition, pg.376,1983.
Image and text supplied courtesy of Mother Earth Minerals, all rights reserved.
2 oz. 8 oz.