A new study finds that people with magnesium deficiency are more likely to suffer from heart disease, diabetes and cancer, a study published in the Journal of Nutrition found.

A study published this week in the journal Nutrition found that people who suffer from magnesium deficiency have a higher risk of developing cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetes, and cancer than people who have normal levels of the mineral.

Magnesium is an essential nutrient that helps maintain the health of the brain, the nervous system and muscles.

In addition, the vitamin is used in a variety of foods, including meat, dairy and eggs, according to the Dietary Guidelines for Americans.

“People with magnesium deficiencies tend to have lower magnesium intake than people with normal levels,” study researcher Jana Hulson, of the University of Iowa, told ABC News.

“The magnesium in meat is also much higher than the magnesium in eggs.

It’s a very common problem.”

The researchers found that the risk of certain cardiovascular diseases was elevated in people with a magnesium deficiency.

They found that women with a lower magnesium status had a 10 percent higher risk than men with the same levels.

The researchers also found that magnesium deficiency could have an adverse effect on the nervous systems of people with high blood pressure.

In fact, high blood pressures were linked to a higher rate of death among people with higher blood pressure levels.

“It’s a really interesting finding,” said Hulman.

“It’s something that we haven’t seen before.”

Hulson said that her study looked at more than 4,000 people over a 12-year period and that the findings were consistent with previous research.

The new study was led by Hulinsons father, Dr. Gary S. Hulton, a cardiologist and former professor of medicine at the University at Albany.

“There is a connection between blood pressure and magnesium,” Hulons father said.

“And if you have a high blood rate, then you’re going to have an elevated magnesium status, and therefore you’re more likely for cardiovascular disease.”

The study also looked at the role of magnesium in the health care system.

The study found that patients with low blood pressure who had access to health insurance were less likely to be prescribed a blood pressure medication and were less frequently prescribed medication for hypertension, or elevated blood pressure with a history of heart disease.

The study found similar results in people without health insurance.

People who were eligible for the study had their blood pressure measured before, during and after their surgeries.

They also completed a detailed health history and a questionnaire on health status.

The researchers then tracked the participants’ magnesium status over time and compared it to that of people without magnesium.

The magnesium status was also tracked after they stopped taking the medication.

Magnetite is a mineral that is important to the body because it plays a role in regulating the flow of calcium into the cells of the body, according the study.

It also acts as a filter for waste products such as waste water, blood and urine.

Magnetic fieldsThe study included data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey.

It found that, among people who were free of magnesium deficiency, about 13 percent had a low-grade magnesium deficiency that caused an elevated calcium concentration in their blood, and about 15 percent had magnesium deficiency with a low calcium level.

“We were able to see that people in these magnesium deficiency groups were significantly less likely than people in the other groups to be on statins,” Hulason said.

Magneese, a mineral found in many foods, has been shown to be beneficial for people with type 2 diabetics, who are insulin resistant.

Magnesia was one of the three diseases that were most strongly linked to high blood magnesium levels.

The three conditions were diabetes, cardiovascular disease and cancer.

According to the study, people with low magnesium were more likely than those with normal magnesium levels to have hypertension, cardiovascular and cancer risk factors.

“In the magnesium deficiency group, those with high magnesium levels had more diabetes, heart disease and stroke risk factors, and a higher cancer risk,” Huluson said in a statement.

“We are also seeing increased rates of type 2 cancer in people in this group.”

The authors of the study said they hope that their findings will be used to help people understand the relationship between magnesium and cardiovascular disease.

“This is the first study to show that there is a link between high magnesium and diabetes and heart disease,” Hulions father explained.

“Our goal is to see if other conditions are related to magnesium deficiency.”

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