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1. Municipal Drinking Water and Cardiovascular Death Rates
Henry A. Schroeder, MD, Jama, Jan 10, 1966, Vol 195, No 2, 125-129

2. Relations Between Hardness of Water and Death Rates from Certain Chronic and Degenerative Diseases in the United States. Schroeder, H.A. : J Chron Dis 12;586-591 (Dec) 1960

3. Hardness of Local Water Supplies and Mortality from Cardiovascular Disease
Morris J; Crawford M.D.; and Heady J.A.: Lancet 1;860 (April) 1961.

4. On the Relationship Between Water Hardness and Death Rates in Cardiovascular Diseases
Biorck, G; Bostrom H; and Widstrom, A.: Acta Med Scand 178;239-252 (Aug) 1965.

5. Geographical Relationship Between the Chemical Nature of River Water and Death-Rate from Apoplexy
Kobayashi, J: Berichte d Ohara Inst f landwirtsch Biologie 11:12-21 (March) 1957

6. The Influence of Water Hardness and Rainfall on the Incidence of Cardiovascular and Cerebrovascular Mortality In Ireland, Mulcahy R.: J Irish Med Assoc 55:17-18 (July) 1964.

7. Cardio-protective Contribution of Hard Waters
(1978) The inverse correlation between water hardness and incidence of cardiac fatalities was first reported in 1957, and has since been observed in many regions of the world

8. Epidemiology of Water Magnesium; Evidence of Contributions to Health
An evaluation of the published data led Marx and Neutra, to suggest the potential value of increasing Mg intakes. They commented that adding Mg to the water would be a

9. Ischaemic heart-disease in a hard-water and in a soft-water area
It is important to emphasise that the associations found between cardiovascular mortality and softness of drinking-water are not with ischaemic heart-disease only.

10. Water Hardness and Cardiovascular Mortality
Ever since Kobayashi in 1957, noted a parallel between the geographic distribution of the acidity of water in Japanese rivers and the distribution of what was then one of the

11. Drinking Water and Health
The EPA funded the study, which states that the rates of cardiovascular death among populations drinking very soft water may be

12. Magnesium, Water Hardness, and Heart Disease
It would appear that, in Ontario at least, the contribution of water-borne Mg to total dietary intake may be critical, and that some residents of soft-water areas are in a state

13. Magnesium in Drinking Water and Ischemic Heart Disease
This paper reviews the strengths and weaknesses of the epidemiologic evidence relating magnesium to the three stages of the natural history of IHD. We also review the substantial

14. Magnesium in Oncogenesis
An inverse relation between cancer prevalence and the Mg content of water and of soil and cancer was reported from worldwide early studies, starting more than 50 years

15. Magnesium and Public Health
Magnesium in drinking water has been calculated to constitute some 10% of the daily population intake. But the effect on public health must be much larger. This we conclude from

16. Magnesium level in drinking water
Of all the cardiovascular risk factors, magnesium now takes first place as judged by the accumulation of epidemiological, pathophysiological, clinical and experimental data,

17. Municipal Drinking Water
(1966) The association of the degree of softness of municipal water and death rates from hypertension and arteriosclerotic heart diseases, demonstrated for 1949 to 1951 rates,

18. Quantifying the Role of Magnesium
An attempt has been made to quantify the effect of waterborne magnesium on human mortality/morbidity, based on epidemiological and clinical observations reported in several

19. Drinking Water Quality and Sudden Death
Our data support the hypothesis that the quality of drinking water plays a part in the difference in mortality from CHD between the two study areas.

20. Magnesium and calcium in drinking water
In summary, the present study suggests that mortality from ischemic heart disease, particularly among men, can be related to the amount of magnesium in drinking water.

21. Magnesium in Drinking Water
The results from this study strengthen the hypothesis that magnesium in drinking water helps to prevent death from myocardial infarction. An attempt to quantify the importance of

22. Herzinfarktinzidenz und Mineralgehalt des Trinkwassers
(Article in German) In the district of Wernigerode with circa 105,000 inhabitants in the framework

23. Magnesium Seminar
Prof. Ragnar Rylander of Goteborg University, Sweden, was the lead speaker at a seminar on magnesium in Emeryville, Ca., on Jan. 9, 1995. Prof. Rylander is the author of

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