How the next sixty days could change your life

The Good Life Letter 

9th October 2016

Right now I predict that every tenth person who reads this email cannot afford to ignore the message it contains – a statement I am prepared to take a wager on.

The question is – are you one of those who should accept the challenge?

Today’s topic concerns magnesium, a natural mineral which has some pretty amazing effects on the body including:

  • Helping control night time muscle cramps
  • Cessation of migraines and cluster headaches
  • Stronger, more regular heartbeat
  • Stronger bones and teeth
  • Improved hearing and vision
  • More energy & happier mood
  • Better night’s sleep (which follows on from Friday’s letter)
  • Preventing hair loss

You would think with this list of credentials it should be stealing headlines across the globe, but because it is a bit boring rather than some exciting new drug, no-one seems interested.

Well I want to change that, and show you how this one supplement can make a whole world of difference to you.

First the science...

According to the National Diet and Nutrition Survey in 2013, a startling 11% of women and 16% men are deficient in this key natural nutrient, so you can see I was safe in my guess that one in ten of you would need to address this problem – the truth is that even more of you may be affected.

Magnesium is the subject of huge amounts of research – in the last twelve months no fewer than 500 positive studies have been published highlighting why it is critical in many health issues.

That is more than virtually any other element, which shows how seriously science is treating it.
As examples:

1) Even slightly depressed levels of magnesium in blood serum samples were responsible for a significant increase in night time leg cramps in pregnant women(1) – interestingly the depletion in their circulating levels was due to their babies scavenging it from the mother's body! Kids eh, you’ve got to love them!

This corresponds with a lot more material which clearly shows that cramping and restless leg syndrome at night time is critically linked to lowered magnesium levels, and that correct supplementation or using a specially prepared oil spray offers proven relief.

2) An area of research which I found surprising was the myriad of studies looking at how magnesium levels can influence migraines and severe cluster headaches(2) – the kind which leaves the sufferer in stabbing pain within a darkened room.

Several of these conclude that even slight variances in blood magnesium levels can both predispose and maintain these unpleasant symptoms – once again basic and simple mineral supplements can make a major contribution to cessation of these problems.

3) As we age, issues like risk of strokes, raised blood pressure and even heart attacks increase, and to some extent we are conditioned to expect this – however, once again powerful clinical evidence shows that correctly maintained magnesium levels massively reduces this level of risk(3).

Just imagine the number of lives that could be positively affected if this one piece of advice was available across the medical industry – of course, that’s not to say everyone who has a cardiovascular risk will benefit, but many could.

4) For many years the linkage between correct calcium intake and appropriate levels of magnesium alongside it, has been known to help maintain healthy bone mass and prevent conditions like osteoporosis developing.

What new research(4) is showing though is that the principal hormone which causes calcium uptake from the blood (called parathyroid hormone) is dependent on magnesium to form – so you could be eating a diet of cheese and yoghurt, drink milk by the gallon and eat chalk tablets for fun – but unless you have the necessary magnesium it won’t be doing you any good at all.

5) Finally in this whistle stop tour of new material are the findings of several key studies which showed that age-related hearing loss can be prevented or significantly slowed by magnesium supplements(5).

You can’t fail to be impressed by how many key physiological processes are directly and indirectly linked to magnesium levels – I know I was when I tried to plan this letter.

Find out more about this key mineral from this web resource here

Why should we take a supplement?

Whenever I mention mineral or vitamin supplements my inbox lights up with people asking why I don’t promote better nutrition and allow people to get their vital support from food.

Well the answer is threefold: firstly, soil levels have dropped in the last century to the point that our food would have given us 500mg per day in 1900, yet today we are lucky if eating the same vegetables provides even 150mg; secondly the change in the national diet (don’t get me started on that one!) means many don’t even get that diminished amount.

Finally, we are suffering excessive mineral excretion due to increased stress levels, decreased amounts of good quality sleep (there it is again!) and the side effects of other drugs we take...

I am not against getting all that we need from fresh and healthy produce – far from it, but against a backdrop of depleted natural resources doing so is not easy.

So, I decided that I needed to put my money where my mouth is.

From today you can buy a three month’s supply of a high quality, 100% natural magnesium supplement for less than 20p per day and if you don’t feel you have benefitted from it after 60 days I will give you a refund.

No quibbles, no inquests... no notes from your mum needed.

Click this link to place your order now and get a 60 day risk free trial

If I didn’t believe in this simple and natural supplement I wouldn’t dare to do this...

Yours, as always


(1)Supakatisant, C., & Phupong, V. (2015). Oral magnesium for relief in pregnancy‐induced leg cramps: a randomised controlled trial. Maternal & child nutrition, 11(2), 139-145.

(2)Gaul, C., Diener, H. C., Danesch, U., & Migravent® Study Group. (2015). Improvement of migraine symptoms with a proprietary supplement containing riboflavin, magnesium and Q10: a randomized, placebo-controlled, double-blind, multicenter trial. The journal of headache and pain, 16(1), 32.

(3)Bain, L. K., Myint, P. K., Jennings, A., Lentjes, M. A., Luben, R. N., Khaw, K. T., ... & Welch, A. A. (2015). The relationship between dietary magnesium intake, stroke and its major risk factors, blood pressure and cholesterol, in the EPIC-Norfolk cohort. International journal of cardiology, 196, 108-114.

(4)Winer, K. K., & Cutler Jr, G. B. (2015). Treatment of Hypoparathyroidism with Parathyroid Hormone 1–34. In Hypoparathyroidism (pp. 319-331). Springer Milan.

(5)Melgar-Rojas, P., Alvarado, J. C., Fuentes-Santamaría, V., & Juiz, J. M. (2015). Cellular Mechanisms of Age-Related Hearing Loss. In Free Radicals in ENT Pathology (pp. 305-333). Springer International Publishing.


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