Trans Resveratrol Powder
"A Significant Breakthrough in The Fight
Against the Effects of Aging"
Mice Given Resveratrol Live 30% Longer
Click on the Video picture above to Watch Resveratrol Video
Resveratrol exists in two different isomers, trans-resveratrol and cis-resveratrol. The prefixes refer to the shape of the molecule. Researchers have identified trans-resveratrol as the biologically active of the two isomers, which means it’s in a form the body can absorb and use.
99.5% Pure Trans Resveratrol Powder
The Most POWERFUL Trans Resveratrol Available
4 Months Supply
Emodin is in most all Resveratrol supplements. Emodin is what causes some people to experience stocmach cramping and stomach upset when taking Resveratrol, Therefore Our Resveratrol is Emodin Free.
No Additives ~ No Fillers ~ No Flowing Agents
Suggested Use: 1/8 teaspoon twice a Day
Don't Be Fooled!
Some are buying Plain 99% Resveratrol, while thinking it is 99% "Trans" Resveratrol.
99% or above is always a pure White color and has a very mild odor and avery mild taste.
CurEase 99.5% Trans Resveratrol is among the purest and highest percentage Trans-Resveratrol on the market today.
Is Resveratrol the "Fountain of Youth”?
Is this substance the key to concocting a Fountain of Youth? Perhaps it’s a coincidence that the term “Resveratrol” is similar to “reversal” – but recent research and opinion does suggest that Resveratrol can help prevent or perhaps even reverse the aging process. Popular reviews have been seen on Oprah, Barbara Walters, ABC, CNN, and 60 Minutes. However, some people have reservations regarding the raves about Resveratrol. While some studies indicate great potential, some critics are not convinced. One thing all can agree on: the matter deserves greater investigation.
Resveratrol Doubles Endurance
Resveratrol, the ingredient in red wine that may help us live longer, may also help us run faster longer.
Harvard Medical Research Study Shows
Mice Given Resveratrol Live 30% Longer
An ordinary laboratory mouse will run one kilometer on a treadmill before collapsing from exhaustion. But mice given resveratrol run twice as far. They also have energy-charged muscles and a reduced heart rate, just as trained athletes do, according to an article published online in Cell by Johan Auwerx and colleagues at the Institute of Genetics and Molecular and Cellular Biology in Illkirch, France.
“Resveratrol makes you look like a trained athlete without the training,” Dr. Auwerx said in an interview.
He and his colleagues said the same mechanism seemed likely to operate in humans, based on analysis in a group of Finnish subjects of the gene that is influenced by the drug.
Their rationale for testing resveratrol was evidence obtained three years ago that it could initiate a genetic mechanism known to protect mice against the degenerative diseases of aging and prolong their life spans by 30 percent.
Dr. Auwerx, whose interest is in the genetic control of metabolism, decided to see whether resveratrol would offset the effects of a high-fat diet, specifically the disturbances known as metabolic syndrome that are the precursors of diabetes and obesity. In his report, he and his colleagues say very large doses of resveratrol protected mice from weight gain and developing the syndrome.
Dr. Auwerx attributes this in large part to the significantly increased number of mitochondria he detected in the muscle cells of treated mice.
Mitochondria are the organelles in the body’s cells that generate energy. With extra mitochondria, the treated mice were able to burn more fat and thus avoid weight gain and decreased sensitivity to insulin, Dr. Auwerx said. He found their muscle fibers had been remodeled by the drug into the type more prevalent in trained human athletes.
Dr. Ronald M. Evans, an expert on the hormonal control of metabolism at the Salk Institute, said the report by Dr. Auwerx’s team had “shown very convincingly that resveratrol improves mitochondrial function” and fends off metabolic disease. He described the study as “very important, because it is rare that we identify orally active molecules, especially natural molecules, that have such a broad-based, positive effect on a problem which is as widespread in society as metabolic disease.”
Dr. Ronald Kahn, director of the Joslin Diabetes Center in Boston, said this research would focus more attention on a recently discovered group of enzymes called sirtuins that resveratrol is believed to affect.
Noting that he is a scientific adviser to Sirtris, a company developing drugs that activate sirtuins, Dr. Kahn said that “certainly drugs that act on this class of proteins have the potential to have major effects on human disease.”
Dr. Auwerx’s study complements one published this month by Dr. David Sinclair of the Harvard Medical School, who found that much more moderate doses of resveratrol protected mice from the metabolic effects of a high-calorie diet. Though his mice did not lose weight, they lived far longer than the undosed mice fed the same diet.
A drug that prolongs life, averts degenerative disease and makes one into a champion athlete sounds almost too good to be true, especially if all or even some of its properties should turn out to apply to people.
Dr. Christoph Westphal, Sirtris’s chief executive, replied to this objection with a question, “Is it too good to be true that when you are young you get no disease?”
Dr. Westphal said he believed that the activation of sirtuins was what kept the body healthy in youth, but that these enzymes became less powerful with age. This is the process that is reversed by resveratrol.
The buzz over sirtuin activators has infected scientists who do research on the aging process, several of whom are already taking resveratrol. Dr. Sinclair has been swallowing resveratrol capsules for three years and has said his parents and half the members of his laboratory do the same. So does Dr. Tomas Prolla at the University of Wisconsin, who said, “The fact that investigators in the field are taking it is a good sign there is something there.”
High quality, high-dose Resveratrol capsules and powder are available at WWW.CUREASE.COM
What is an antioxidant?
When the human body converts oxygen into energy, free radicals are formed as natural by-products of this process, the overproduction of which cause damage to the body. Free radicals have an unpaired electron, which they try to find a match for by stealing an electron from something around it. This process, which is known as oxidation, causes harm to cells and literally makes our bodies rust and rot. In addition to the free radicals produced by the body’s metabolism, exposure to various environmental factors such as pollution, smoke and pesticides cause damage to our cells as well. Without proper nutrition, oxidation can contribute to any number of debilitating diseases, including cancer and heart disease. Antioxidants prevent oxidation from happening. They clean up as many free radicals as possible by stabilizing the free radicals before damage occurs by giving up one of their electrons.
What's an ORAC Value or ORAC Score?
ORAC stands for Oxygen Radical Absorbance Capacity,
in general terms,
it’s a measure of the antioxidant power in a given product or food.
The USDA recommends an intake of about 5,000 ORAC units a day. Unfortunately, the average person only receives about 20%-25% of this amount.
Adding CurEase Resveratrol will quickly increase your daily ORAC value.
CLICK HERE to see other items that will
DO YOUR BODY GOOD!
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