What is Sea Moss?
It is a nutritionally dense sea vegetable that is harvested from the ocean!
The Benefits of Sea Moss
Our Eucheuma Spinosum sea moss is an excellent source of iodine, calcium, amino acids, and potassium chloride, a nutrient which helps to dissolve inflammation and phlegm in the mucus membranes. Sea moss also includes vital elements such as sulphur compounds, bromine, beta-carotene, iron, magnesium, manganese, phosphorus, selenium, zinc, Vitamins C, B, B12, K and A.
Sea Moss is rich in minerals and compounds that aid in the body's production of collagen.
It is also great for the thyroid because it is rich in iodine and selenium, so it can help balance thyroid hormones and reduce inflammation in the body, including inflamed joints.
This natural superfood contains compounds which act as antimicrobial and antiviral agents, which help to boost immunity and remove infections from the body.
It acts as a metal chelator, which means it removes the body of heavy metals, pollutants and carcinogens.
Sea Moss inhibits the growth of pathogenic viruses, yeast and bacteria.
Sea Moss and Womb Health
Endometriosis can cause painful intercourse, heavy irregular periods, and infertility. About 1/12 young women suffer, and it accounts for about 1/2 of the cases of pelvic pain and infertility. It’s caused by what’s called “retrograde menstruation.” Instead of the blood going down, it goes up into the abdominal cavity affecting other organs.
Sea weeds are associated with decreased breast cancer risk.
Seaweeds have special types of fiber and phytonutrients not found among land plants. They contain anticancer properties, such as anti-estrogen effects. Japanese women eat a lot of seaweed and have among “the lowest rates of breast, endometrial, and ovarian cancers.” They have longer menstrual cycles, and lower estrogen levels circulating in their blood. You can drip seaweed broth on human ovary cells that make estrogen, and see estrogen levels drop, because it’s either inhibiting production, or facilitating breakdown of estrogen—and may even block estrogen receptors, lowering the activity of the estrogen you do produce.
" Michael Greger M.D. FACLM Feb. 6, 2017"