Learn

NAD is a cofactor responsible for powering biological processes that slow or reverse five out of nine hallmarks of aging. Having optimal NAD levels can delay age-related diseases and optimize healthspan. NAD declines with age and supplementation with NAD precursors such as NR and NMN have been shown to raise NAD levels in humans.
October 29, 2021
Antioxidants prevent oxidative stress by acting as the neutralizing harmful excessive free radicals. Having optimal amounts of antioxidants can prevent DNA damage caused by oxidative stress that could lead to aging and age-related diseases such as cancer. Optimal antioxidant levels also improve immune function and increases healthspan. Our total antioxidant capacity (TAC) test measures the...
February 2, 2021
The main role of vitamin D is to maintain healthy bones by helping calcium and phosphate absorption from the intestines. Not having enough vitamin D raises risk of bone loss and fractures. Vitamin D is likely beneficial for other parts of the body as well. Studies have suggested an overall decrease in death, cancer, heart...
November 25, 2020
SA-β-gal is an enzyme and considered the best biomarker for cellular senescence, which is the permanent arrest of cell growth. Senescence increases as we age and is one of the most important hallmarks of aging. Senescent cells are “zombie” cell that do not work properly, thereby negatively impacting health. Senescent cells are characterized by morphological...
November 25, 2020
Oxidative stress (OS) is a phenomenon or physiological state caused by the imbalance between free radicals and antioxidants in your body. Free radicals, all called reactive oxygen species (ROS) or reactive oxygen metabolites (ROM) are oxygen-containing molecules with an uneven number of electrons, allowing them to easily react with other molecules. ROS are constantly produced...
November 25, 2020
The liver produces cholesterol that your body needs and packages fat molecules (cholesterol, phospholipids, and triglycerides) in very low-density lipoproteins (VLDL). As VLDL transports fat to cells around your body, VLDL becomes low-density lipoproteins (LDL), the more dense particle. LDL delivers fat wherever it is needed. LDL is the “bad” cholesterol that are prone to...
November 25, 2020

End of content

No more pages to load

Register

or
Already have an account? Log in here