When we hear that the vitamins necessary for health, minerals also often mentioned and with good reason. While only 4 percent to 5 percent of the weight of the human body is mineral matter, these chemical elements are essential for overall mental and physical well-being and help the body function properly
Source water (tap water, water, salt water, etc).
Temperature controlled submersible heater.
Stainless steel pan about 6 inches in diameter with 3 inch wall.
Stainless steel pan 8 inches (or larger) diameter by 4 inch (or larger) wall and glass lid.
Our tissues and internal fluids containing varying amounts of minerals. These chemical elements are constituents of bones, teeth, blood, muscle, nerve cells and tissue. Minerals play an important role in maintaining the physiological processes, strengthens our basic structure and maintain the vigor of the brain and the heart together with all the muscular and nervous systems.
Minerals act as catalysts for many biological reactions in the body and facilitate muscle response, digestion, transfer of messages through the nervous system and the metabolism or utilization of other nutrients in foods. Minerals are also needed to produce hormones.
Minerals help control conditions in the body. For example, they help to maintain the delicate water balance essential for proper functioning of the physical and mental processes. Our bodies require a certain pH level of functioning and minerals keep blood and tissue fluids from becoming either too alkaline or too acidic. They also facilitate passage of other nutrients in our blood helps draw chemical substances in and out of cells and contribute to the production of antibodies.
Since the body can not produce minerals we need, they must be supplied by our diet. A mixed and varied diet of plant and animal origin that meet protein and energy needs healthy people will often provide sufficient minerals.
Some minerals are present in our body in larger quantities than others. These large or “macro-minerals” includes calcium, chlorine, phosphorus, potassium, magnesium, sodium and sulfur. Other minerals in smaller quantities, many of which are called “trace minerals” includes boron, chromium, cobalt, copper, fluorine, iodine, iron, manganese, molybdenum, nickel, selenium, silicon, vanadium and zinc.
All actions of these minerals in the body are interrelated and therefore no single mineral function without affecting others. Emotional and physical stress can cause a strain on the supply of minerals in the body. A mineral deficiency often disease, which can be corrected by adding the missing mineral to the diet. Because of this and other factors, it may be wise at times to consume supplements containing minerals.
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