• Are you looking to gain strength, increase athletic performance and muscle mass?

  • Muscle relaxation and recovery.

    Magnesium is known to play a critical role in muscle relaxation and contraction. Applying magnesium oil topically can help relax muscles, reduce cramping, and promote recovery after strenuous exercise.
  • Magnesium is the single most important mineral to sports nutrition.

    The heavy use of magnesium for athletic performance will be enough to make a difference between winning and losing on a regular basis.

How is TDL Magnesium Oil Used?

Magnesium Oil is the most concentrated form of transdermal magnesium.

These are super-concentrated forms of magnesium chloride. Magnesium is absorbed through the skin, transdermal magnesium is applied easily and quickly by simply spraying directly on the skin. 

Is an easy and convenient, “do it yourself” method of magnesium supplementation. Passes directly into the tissues via the skin, where it is quickly transported to cells throughout the body.

PM to order or whatsapp +6019-320-9001

Here are some ways in which magnesium oil can benefits sports recovery:

Magnesium oil has been gaining popularity among athletes and fitness enthusiasts as a natural way to aid in sports recovery. Magnesium is a mineral that plays a crucial role in muscle and nerve function, and deficiency can lead to muscle weakness, cramps, and fatigue. Using magnesium oil topically can help to replenish magnesium levels in the body and promote muscle relaxation and recovery.

Muscle relaxation: Magnesium oil can help to relax tense and sore muscles after a workout or competition. It works by increasing blood flow to the muscles and reducing inflammation, which can help to alleviate pain and promote healing.

Improved sleep: Magnesium is known to promote relaxation and improve sleep quality. Using magnesium oil before bedtime can help athletes to get a good night's rest, which is crucial for recovery and performance.

Reduced cramping: Magnesium is essential for proper muscle function, and deficiency can lead to muscle cramps and spasms. Applying magnesium oil to the affected area can help to reduce cramping and promote muscle relaxation.

Faster recovery: Magnesium oil can help to speed up the recovery process after intense exercise or competition. It works by reducing inflammation and oxidative stress, which can lead to faster healing and less muscle soreness.

To use magnesium oil for sports recovery, apply magnesium oil to the affected area after a workout or competition, or use it before bedtime to promote relaxation and sleep.

Had such a bad neck pain yesterday and stiff neck. I couldn’t finish the game. Had applied the magnesium oil yesterday afternoon and at night. Today no pain and also stiffness almost reduced to zero. Thanks The Dickson Lab for the solutions. Wanted to share this info so that others can get benefit from this too. 

--- Dipankar Mitra, Business Owner

I had mouth ulcer and applied it. Max 2 days recovered.

Tq Dr Dickson. Your magnesium oil works very well on my daughter. Has a bad swell and after applying it the swell reduced and the blood was circulating well. She manage to complete her 2 finals with ease 😘😘

--- Ivan Yap, Sportsmen and Entrepreneur 

Magnesium oil can be rubbed into a sore Achilles tendon to decrease swelling. And soaking the feet in a magnesium chloride foot bath is the single best thing – apart from stretching – that you can do for yourself to protect from, or recover from, hamstring and other injuries. The only thing better is a full body bath or to have a massage therapist use it to rub it in as they work deeply on the muscles.

--- Dr. Dickson Lai 

Strong Bones Are Not Built On Calcium Alone!

Magnesium works with Vitamin D to convert it into an active and usable form. Vitamin D helps bones absorb calcium. Low magnesium can directly affect the onset of osteoporosis (fragile bones structure).

Some basics of Magnesium

Magnesium is essential for athletes 

Magnesium is the second most abundant mineral in cells after potassium, but the two ounces or so found in the typical human body is present not as metal but as magnesium ions (positively-charged magnesium atoms found either in solution or complexed with other tissues, such as bone). Roughly one quarter of this magnesium is found in muscle tissue and three-fifths in bone; but less than 1% of it is found in blood serum, although that is used as the commonest indicator of magnesium status. This blood serum magnesium can be further subdivided into free ionic, complex-bound and protein-bound portions, but it's the ionic portion that's considered most important in measuring magnesium status, because it is physiologically active. The importance of magnesium as an essential nutrient has been emphasized as early as 1932 by Kruse et al., who induced an acute magnesium deficiency in rats by limiting the dietary intake of this element to 0.09mEq/kilogram. Hypo-magnesaemia produced hyperemia, neuromuscular progressive irritability that eventually precipitated fatal convulsions in these animals.
The role of Magnesium in the body

Magnesium is importance in human health and athletics performance

Mg is a cofactor involved in many enzymatic systems (more than 300 biochemical reactions), being necessary for protein synthesis, functioning of nervous and muscular systems, regulation of blood pressure and glycaemia, bone metabolism. Most studies regarding magnesium metabolism and homeostasis have shown that magnesium interferes with transmembrane sodium and potassium ion flow in smooth muscle, which explains its involvement in many physiological processes and why magnesium deficiency is linked to many pathological conditions of the cardiovascular, skeletal and nervous systems
The role of Magnesium in ATHLETIC performance

Magnesium effect on energy production. 

Many studies supported the role of magnesium in athletic performance and showed that magnesium increased the physical endurance and improved the force indices and muscle metabolism in athletes that had a rich diet in magnesium or received magnesium supplements. Magnesium’s pivotal role in both anaerobic and aerobic energy production, particularly in the metabolism of adenosine triphosphate (ATP), the ―energy currency of the body. The US researchers concluded that low dietary magnesium impairs function during exercise. The mechanisms behind this effect are unclear, but it seems likely that a magnesium shortfall can cause a partial uncoupling of the respiratory chain, increasing the amount of oxygen required to maintain ATP production. There is also evidence that a magnesium shortfall boosts the energy cost, and hence oxygen use of exercise because it reduces the efficiency during exercise of muscle relaxation, which accounts for an important fraction of total energy needs during an activity like cycling. One study of male athletes supplemented with 390 mgs of magnesium per day for 25 days resulted in an increased peak oxygen uptake and total work output during work capacity tests; in another, on sub-maximal work, supplemental magnesium elicited reductions in heart rate, ventilation, oxygen uptake and carbon dioxide production; in a third, physically active students, supplemented with 8 mgs of magnesium per kilo of body weight per day, experienced significant increases in endurance performance and decreased oxygen consumption during standardized, sub-maximal exercise.
Magnesium effect on post-exercise recovery.

86% reduction in muscle cramps

An inadequate level of magnesium can affect the recovery after exercise and the process of a normal adaptation to effort. A hyperactivity of the sympathetic system, induced by a magnesium deficit, produces an increased release of norepinephrine and cortisol, which represents a defective adaptation to physical exercise that normally needs a strong vagal tonus.

A study published in 2009 by Kazuto Omiya et al. concluded that the abnormal exercise tolerance associated with chronic insomnia is caused by a hypersensitivity of cardiac rhythm to sympathetic system stimulation, which appears as a result of a decreased intracellular magnesium. Other authors also claimed that an optimal level of magnesium in the body is correlated with a reduction in sympathetic system activity, low stress level, good relaxation and better sleep. Although it does not support the idea of a positive effect of magnesium supplements on athletic performance, a 2013 study reported a decreased post exercise blood pressure, both in anaerobic and aerobic exercise

Magnesium Oil Application Guide

Ancient Minerals magnesium oil is the gold standard for quick and efficient restoration of intracellular magnesium levels. For ease of use, apply magnesium oil to the skin using a fine-mist spray bottle.

For best result

  • Apply magnesium liberally to clean skin of torso, legs, and arms. Avoid sensitive areas and mucus membranes.
  • It is normal to experience a tingling sensation during initial use. If sensation too strong, rinse with water. 

After application

  • You may notice a slight salt-like mineral residue remaining when the solution dries. This is normal, especially in dry climates or heated indoor areas, and varies with the amount of magnesium oil applied at one time, as well as skin type.

Take Note

  • Avoid direct contact with eyes, mucus membranes, and other sensitive areas such as your face. If redness or irritation occurs, rinse with cool water.
  • Rinse or wipe off after 20 minutes if desired.

For ease of use

  • Apply magnesium oil to the skin using a fine-mist spray bottle. To limit overspray, dispense 1-3 sprays into a cupped hand and rub into the skin thoroughly.
  • Magnesium Oil: 100mg elemental magnesium per 1ml / 6 sprays.
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