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Kelp

 


Kelp

The kelps generally include the many large brown types of seaweed and are among the most familiar forms found on North American coasts. Some have fronds up to 200 ft (61 m) long. Kelps are especially abundant in Japan, and various foods known as kombu are made from them. They are used chiefly as chemical reagents and for dietary deficiencies in people.

Kelp contains nearly 30 minerals. It is rich in iodine, calcium, sulphur and silicon. It also contains phosphorus, iron, sodium, potassium, magnesium, chlorine, copper, zinc and manganese. It has a small amount of barium, boron, chromium, lithium, nickel, silver, titanium, vanadium, aluminum, strontium, bismuth, chlorine, cobalt, gallium, tin and zirconium. Kelp is rich in B-complex vitamins. It contains vitamin A, C, E and G. It also contains anti-sterility vitamin S, and it has anti-hemorrhage vitamin K.

Kelp is a good promoter of glandular health. It is beneficial for hypothyroidism as it controls the thyroid and regulates the metabolism, which helps digest food. Kelp can rebalance thyroid metabolism, resulting in successful weight management. It is helpful in the nourishment of the body with its ability to stimulate metabolism. Kelp has shown the reversal of many conditions caused by a thyroid imbalance including stomach and respiratory disorders.

Kelp has a beneficial effect on many disorders of the body. It is called a sustainer to the nervous system and the brain, helping the brain to function normally. It is essential during pregnancy. And it has been shown to prevent heart diseases.

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