Irish Moss Powder vs Sea Moss Gel

Differences between Irish Moss Powder and Sea Moss Gel

Here are some differences between the two

Sea Moss Gel is prepared by soaking the sea moss in water until it swells, then rinsing and mixing with water until smooth. Then blend into a gel form. The Irish Moss Powder form does not go through these stages and therefore retains all the essential minerals and vitamins.

Shelf life:
Sea Moss Gel should be kept in the refrigerator. It has a maximum shelf life of 3 weeks. It should be sealed to ensure freshness. Irish Moss Powder can be stored in any cool, dry place, in an airtight container.


Benefits of Irish Moss Powder compared to Sea Moss Gel

Irish Moss Powder has a higher bioavailability compared to gel, this means that you only need a small amount. The Powder ratio 4:1 is praised for its natural ability compared to gel to get a higher potency and effect. Irish Moss Powder is an option for children or adults who are not able to consume the gel form.

Irish Moss Powder guarantees the same potency every time. This ensures measurability and prevents consuming too much. Irish Moss Powder is a delicious addition to any smoothie or dessert. It can make any recipe nutritious.

It can be conveniently transported and stored.

There is no preparation needed for Irish Moss Powder.

Shelf life:
Irish Moss Powder usually has a shelf life of at least two years.

Irish Moss Powder is absorbed faster into the blood.

Overall, the benefits of Irish Moss Powder are greater than the gel form, but ultimately it comes down to your lifestyle. If you’re looking for consistent dosage and convenience, we encourage you to try our organic Phseven Irish Moss Powder! You won’t be disappointed!

Irish Moss Powder helps against

●  Bronchitis
●  Fibromyalgia
●  Skin problems such as eczema and psoriasis
●  Asthma and other related (chronic) illnesses
●  Lung diseases
●  Anemia Halitosis (bad breath)
●  Chronic diarrhoea
●  Dysentery
●  Spastic colon and other (chronic diseases)
● Digestive problems
●  Enlarged mesenteric glands gland disease
●  Swollen joints
●  Tuberculosis
●  Rickets (English disease)
●  Tumours and other cell-mutation forms
●  Obesity
●  Kidney disorders
●  Heart disease and stomach ulcers
●  High blood pressure
●  Women in the menopause