a significant increase in serum magnesium
significant stabilisation of serum parathryoid hormone
a significant increase in serum potassium
a significant correlation between magnesium and albumin
a subjective improvement in skin quality and energy
Albumin is an essential blood protein which the body uses as a non-specific transport carrier for entities such as thyroid hormone, steroid hormones, fatty acids, bilirubin and calcium. Albumin also functions to maintain colloid osmotic pressure within the blood plasma.
Increased serum albumin levels have been correlated positively to a decrease in death from all medical causes. Read peer-reviewed medical articles on increased serum albumin decreasing all-cause mortality.
The clinical trial demonstrated that the daily consumption of 1.5 to 2 litres of water for several months optimised concentrations of serum albumin. Serum albumin increased by up to 4 grams per litre (serum) over three months. In addition, the consumption of 1.5 to 2 litres of water per day significantly increased serum magnesium concentrations. Increases in serum albumin concentrations were correlated positively and significantly to increases in serum magnesium concentrations. In water devoid of magnesium, the correlation between increases in serum albumin and increases in serum magnesium progressed as follows:
At the conclusion of the clinical trial, with water devoid of magnesium, there was a consistent and significant positive correlation between changes in serum magnesium concentrations and changes in serum albumin concentrations (p = 0.0166, statistically significant).
At the conclusion of the clinical trial, with water that contained bioavailable magnesium, the correlation between changes in serum magnesium concentrations and changes in serum albumin concentrations was greater (p = 0.0021, statistically significant).
It is to be noted that increased serum albumin levels have been correlated positively to a decrease in death from all medical causes. Read peer-reviewed medical articles on increased serum albumin decreasing all-cause mortality.
In addition to the clinical trial results above, it has been found independently that water (500 ml) consumed with a meal increases the production of albumin in the liver by approximately 50 per cent compared to alcohol consumed with a meal. See Moderate and large doses of ethanol differentially affect hepatic protein metabolism in humans.
Alcohol severely affects the chemical structure of water. For example, adding a small amount of alcohol to water causes a constriction in volume – the volume of the alcohol and water mixture is smaller than the separate volumes of the alcohol and water added together. Alcohol negatively affects optimal cell hydration.
Cell hydration is anabolic. Hence, with appropriate body and cell hydration, albumin protein synthesis in the liver (an anabolic process) is increased. See abstracts of relevant peer-reviewed medical articles below describing cell hydration and subsequent anabolic processes. See Cellular hydration state: an important determinant of protein catabolism in health and disease.