100% OptiMSM – Pure Organic Sulfur


100% OptiMSM – Pure Organic Sulfur. This is purest MSM (organic sulphur) in the World – TGA Approved

Scientifically proven to benefit Joint Health, Skin / Beauty, Healthy Aging, Immune System Support.

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100% OptiMSM – Pure Organic Sulfur (TGA Approved), Purest MSM (organic sulphur) in the World

Scientifically proven to benefit Joint Health, Skin / Beauty, Healthy Aging, Immune System Support.


100% OptiMSM – Pure Organic Sulfur
Made in the USA, Packaged in Australia

The Benefits of OptiMSM

Sulfur-containing OptiMSM® benefits the immune system by maintaining cell regeneration and permeability. For cells to maintain optimum function, the cell walls must remain pliable. Without this properly functioning structure, the immune system will eventually deteriorate.

Sulfur is key to the production of glutathione. Glutathione is a critical antioxidant that has a crucial role in stimulating natural killer cells and white blood cells. It also helps regenerate other antioxidants to inhibit oxidative damage. Concentrated levels of sulfur in OptiMSM® effectively encourage glutathione vitality.

Though certain foods contain sulfur (garlic, onions, broccoli, cauliflower, and cabbage), this mineral can be easily destroyed through cooking and food processing. This means most people do not get enough sulfur in their diet for optimal health. OptiMSM® can help replenish the intake of dietary sulfur to support healthy immunity.


The benefits of Sulfur in the body:

Historically, sulfur has been considered important in soil and plant health, rather than human health. However, its role – direct and indirect – is significant. Best known is the role of sulfur and its benefits for skin, including appearance (skin structure), acne, wound healing, and overall skin health. Sulfur provides structure and elasticity at a molecular level. Disulfide bonds link skin proteins, like collagen and elastin, and are critical for skin’s strong, yet flexible characteristic. These bonds can be stretched, yet retain shape once released. Additionally, as an integral part of the antioxidant and detoxification processes, sulfur is necessary to protect and maintain proper skin growth.

Similarly, sulfur supports connective tissue. Tendons and ligaments rely on sulfur for proper cross-linking (disulfide bonds) in addition to extracellular matrix proteins like glycosaminoglycan’s (GAGs) and hyaluronic acids (HA), which are highly sulfonated, and provide strength and cushion.

In the liver, sulfur plays two critical roles. As a significant component of glutathione, the most prevalent antioxidant in the body, sulfur helps the body react to oxidative stress and maintain homeostasis, which is particularly relevant to exercise and aging. And as part of phase 2 detoxification, sulfur is essential to the metabolism and excretion of harmful substances.

There are many other roles, such as free radical scavenging, and regulation of gene expression.Further, sulfur indirectly influences all processes of compounds or metabolites in which it is a key component. This includes n-3 and n-6 polyunsaturated fatty acids, and minerals such as Selenium, Zinc, Copper, and Magnesium.

Bottom line, the role of sulfur in the body is broad, impactful, and should not be underestimated.

Recommended Usage

For maintenance of skin, hair, and nails, joint support or exercise recovery needs take 1-3 grams daily. For regenerative or acute needs, 3-6 grams daily is recommended.

Mix with your morning juice or breakfast smoothie. Think Feel Thrive has some great recipes for you to try!

Alternatively for the purist, it is soluble enough to simply stir into to water with a squeeze of lemon.

Coming soon!

Other Advocates and Expert include

Komarnisky LA, Christopherson RJ, Basu TK. Sulfur: its clinical and toxicologic aspects. Nutrition. 2003;19(1):54-61. doi:10.1016/S0899-9007(02)00833-X

Parcell S. Sulfur in human nutrition and applications in medicine. Altern Med Rev. 2002;7(1):22-44.

Nimni ME, Han B, Cordoba F. Are we getting enough sulfur in our diet? Nutr Metab (Lond). 2007;4:24. doi:10.1186/1743-7075-4-24

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