What is Fulvic Acid?

Fulvic Acid is derived from the Earth’s most ancient and richest nutrient dense peat bogs. Fulvic/Humic Acid absorbs nutrients and minerals to then deliver them to cells, especially plants, to where it is metabolised to increase the mitochondria activation for a healthy growth. When plants die, they decompose into a matter of nutrients, minerals and fulvic acid, for them to seep into the soil so that the cycle can repeat itself again. 

What is it: Fulvic/humic acid is an organic substance developed over hundreds/thousands years by processes caused by microbes breaking down dead and dying plant matter. Thousands of years ago, the Earth flourished with untouched plant life, with an abundance of fulvic acid. The soils were rich and vibrant and contained ancient minerals and vitamins by the continuous cycle of decomposition. Plant life today is not the same as what it used to be. With poor agricultural practices, fertilizers, pesticides, erosion and mineral depletion, the soil in most parts of the world will carry little, if not any, fulvic acid. Australia’s soil provides very little nutritional value to food, crops and plants. 

Fulvic acid is extremely crucial in cell development. Without the fulvic acid enhancing the availability of a cell absorbing nutrients and minerals, we would  cease to exist. The complexity of fulvic acid not only makes minerals and nutrients easily absorbed, but it prolongs and regenerates the resistance time of vital nutrients. 

To understand the importance of living an optimal life, we need to start at the beginning - the cell. The cell is a fundamental component of an organism. We started off as a single cell, and then we grow by multiplying trillions of cells. The human body is structured with cells, and they are separated by interstitial fluid. The body's way of consuming nutrients and minerals is through catabolism. Once the nutrient reaches the cell, it takes cellular respiration to break down the nutrient molecules to generate ATP. All of this is done by reaching the permeable cell membrane and then endocytosis begins. The most common passage for a nutrient to the cell is through phagocytosis, pinocytosis or via a receptor - mediated endocytosis. Once the cell has devoured the essential nutrient (must be of natural substance), the nutrient is then sent to the mitochondria to aid the body in maintaining homeostasis.