What are They? People living near bodies of water throughout the world have consumed sea vegetables for thousands of years. In fact, there is archaeological evidence suggesting that Japanese cultures have eaten sea vegetables for over 10,000 years. Highly nutritious and known for their healing properties, sea vegetables are gaining popularity as a superfood. The coastal Japanese that eat these have very low levels of thyroid problems.
Some sea vegetables can grow very deep if sunlight can reach them. There are many types of sea vegetables, and they are classified into categories by color ranging from dark red to deep green to white, depending on the amount of light they receive. Each has a distinctly unique texture, shape and flavor.
~ Some Of The Health Benefits of Thermo-Sea ~
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Sea vegetables are one of Mother Nature’s most nutritious vegetables.
Yes, they are vegetables. You may not like vegetables, but if you like being healthier ask us
It is an excellent source of usable iodine, magnesium, iron, sodium and calcium.
Sea vegetables contain a wide variety of concentrated proteins and healthful (good for you) carbohydrates.
One needs the proper amount of iodine for optimal thyroid function.
A severe iodine deficiency can cause a condition called hypothyroidism, also brain disorders, and severe goiter. Less severe iodine deficiency is linked to hypothyroidism, thyroid enlargement (goiter) and hyperthyroidism.
Iodine Deficiency is Serious
There are many areas around the world where soils are deficient in iodine, and iodine must be added to the diet. In Australia, for example, the area around Gippsland Victoria & Tasmania used to be known as the goiter belt because the soil is particular iodine – deficient, so food grown and consumed locally had less and this resulted in higher incidence of goiter among residents of the area (CSIRO Land Topography Study)
In 1999, global health experts (WHO Health & Nutrition) announced that iodine deficiency continues to be a serious threat to global health. Insufficient iodine is, in fact, considered the most common — yet also most preventable — cause of brain damage throughout the world, with 1.6 billion people at risk.
Children with iodine deficiency and its resulting hypothyroidism can suffer from stunted growth, with mental retardation and problems in movement, speech or hearing. Worldwide, iodine deficiency actually affects some 50 million children. When a woman with iodine deficiency becomes pregnant, she risks miscarriage, stillbirth and mental retardation in her baby. Even what’s considered a mild iodine deficiency can hamper the growth of children’s brains, reduce their IQ, and cause learning disabilities. The World Health Organization estimates that some 1 billion people around the world are at risk of health problems due to iodine deficiency.