Lactic acidosis is a physiological condition characterized by low pH in body tissues and blood (acidosis) accompanied by the buildup of lactate, especially D-lactate, and is considered a distinct form of metabolic acidosis. The condition typically occurs when cells receive too little oxygen (hypoxia), for example, during vigorous exercise. In this situation, impaired cellular respiration leads to lower pH levels.
+++ Drinking Alkalize Energy while exercising raises your pH level which directly counteracts the effect of hypoxia.
1931 Nobel prize winner, Dr. Otto Warburg, discovered a close connection between oxygen and cancer. His studies found that cancer cells are anaerobic and actually thrive in an oxygen-deficient environment (i.e. acidic environment). Warburg also discovered that a slightly alkaline pH in the body meant higher levels of oxygen uptake.
+++ Alkalize Energy provides a maximum amount of oxygen absorption on a cellular level for optimal energy and mental clarity.
Alkalize Energy has a smaller molecular grouping which allows it to more effectively hydrate and cleanse at a cellular level. As it hydrates body tissue, it pushes out all toxins that don’t belong in your body via your sweat and urine. Your body is then more able to increase its nutritional absorption and the effectiveness of your bodies digestive enzymes, which helps eliminate body fat, aids in weight loss and increases the good bacteria like Acidophilus in your body which reduce harmful bacteria and parasites while simultaneously reducing acidity.
+++ Alkalize Energy assists in flushing out acidic deposits, dissipate disease symptoms and allow your body to release acid-filled body fat.
"As we age, there is a loss of muscle mass, which may predispose to falls and fractures. A three-year study looking at a diet rich in potassium, such as fruits and vegetables, as well as a reduced acid load, resulted in preservation of muscle mass in older men and women." Dawson-Hughes B, Harris SS, Ceglia L. Alkaline diets favor lean tissue mass in older adults. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 2008;87(3):662–665.