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MSM with Nanoclusters

Would you like to take a product that could relieve your joint and neck soreness and give you softer skin?

Sulfur is found in plants, soils, fruits and vegetables. Because of severe soil depletion, poor diets, and over cooking many people are not getting adequate amounts of usable sulfur in the diet. Sulfur is one of the main components of the body and critical for the flexibility and maintenance of cartilage, connective tissue, tendons, bones and muscle.

  • Various sulfur salts, are found in most of the foods that vertebrates use, however these must be enzymatically converted to usable MSM.1
  • In the Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, Dr. Jacob says about MSM:

    “Our research suggests that a minimum concentration in the body may
    be critical to both normal function and structure.” 1

    “Unfortunately unless our diet is almost solely milk, it appears that our
    bodies have a possible deficiency.” 1

    … and we “are somewhat mystified by the seeming need of the body of adults for a concentration level above that available from a diet presumed as “normal” ” 1
  • Jacob continues to list the areas that have responded to 250-750mg MSM per day

    Oral MSM moderates diverse reactions to pollen and foods. 1

    Controls Hyperacidity in the stomach, often a preferred antacid1

    Controls constipation particularly in the older population and provides continued relief with 100-500mg/day1.

    MSM is a useful dietary supplement to support and possibly increase healthy lung function1

    Acts against parasites in the intestinal and urogenital tract1
  • Muscle, bone, cartilage, connective tissue, and tendons make up 80% of the body. Tissue strength depends on sulfur.
  • Millions of American’s are living and trying to function daily with weakened knee, neck, elbow, wrist, back and ankle joints.2
  • Aging accentuates joint discomfort, limits mobility, and is costly to remedy2,3
  • Vertebral disc space of the spinal chord is high in sulfur content and aging results in less sulfur in the vertebral fluid and tissue areas4,5
  • Sulfur metabolism and distribution in cartilage is important for healthy joint formation and flexibility6.
  • Studies in horses have confirmed that sulfur content in sore and stiff joints is reduced to about one third with respect to normal tissue7
  • Retired sports professionals often have stiff and sore joints, primarily the knees, ankle and lower back8
  • A peer reviewed clinical study indicated that MSM was as effective or better than a typical over-the-counter remedy for hip and knee soreness9.
  • MSM can be taken to help reduce the pain associated with strenuous workouts in athletes
  • Cysteine, one of the most important amino acids, requires sulfur in its composition to make large proteins, for cell membranes, muscles, hair, nails, skin, tendons and ligaments
  • Women are more subject to joint soreness of the hands and knees than men10


Jacob SW, Herschler R. Introductory remarks: dimethyl sulfoxide after twenty years. Annals New York Academy of Sciences 1983, xiii-xvii.

Jackson DW, Simon TM, Aberman HM. Symptomatic articular cartilage degeneration: the impact in the new millennium. Clin Orthop 2001 Oct: 391 S:14-25.

Lubeck DP. A review of the direct costs of rheumatoid arthritis: managed care versus fee-for-service settings. Pharmacoeconomics 2001;19 (8):811-8.

Tohno S, Tohno Y, Minami T, Ichii M, et al. Difference of mineral contents in human intervertebral disks and its age-related change.Biol Trace Elem Res 1996, 52,2,117-24 Olczyk K. Age related changes in proteoglycans of human intervertebral discs. A Rheumatol 1994, 53, 1, 19-25.

Bradley H, Gough A, Sokki RS, Hassell A, Waring R, Emery P. Sulphate metabolism is abnormal in patients with rheumatoid arthritis. Confirmation by in vivo biochemical findings. J Rheumatol 1994, 21:7,1192-6.

Rizzo R, Grandolfo M, et al. Calcium, sulfur, and zinc distribution in normal and arthritic articular equine cartilage: a synchrotron radiation-induced X-ray emission (SRIXE) study. J Exp Zool 1995, 273;1;82-6.

Drawer S, Fuller CW. Propensity for osteoarthritis and lower limb joint pain in retired professional soccer players. Br J Sports Med 2001, 35(6),402-8.

Glorioso S, Todesco S et., al. Double-blind multicentre study of the activity of S-adenosyl- methionine in hip and knee osteoarthritis. Int J Clin Pharmacol Res, 1985 5:1,39-49.

Pietschmann P, Sex differences in joint diseases: pathophysiological basis. 2001,151, 573-5.

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