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Energy Beauty Skin Retina Eye Antioxidant ASTAXANTHIN 30 Capsules
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Replaces Extra Life Vision and Blueberry Grape Extra
1 capsule: 320 mg of haematococcus pluvialis seaweed titrated with 2,5% astaxanthin, i.e. 8 mg.
Pullulan capsule, guaranteed without additives, surfactants, gluten, dyes, preservatives, of non-GMO vegetable origin, and without titanium dioxide.
What food contains astaxanthin?
The foods richest in astaxanthin are:salmon, trout, shrimp, certain crustaceans (crab, langoustine, etc.) and the micro-algae Haematococcus pluvialis. This red pigment is an ultra powerful antioxidant for the eyes, skin, muscles and brain. The recommended dosage is 8 mg/day to have a therapeutic result. It is therefore preferable to take an algae extract to arrive at the necessary dosages.
How to choose astaxanthin?
The pioneers of Astaxanthin are the Swedes. Indeed, they have an experience and an irreproachable quality on the culture of the algae Haematococcus pluvialis from which the Astaxanthin is drawn. Being fat-soluble, we will extract the fatty acids from the seaweed to increase the Astaxanthin content. Thus extracted, the fatty substances of this seaweed naturally contain 2.5% of the precious antioxidant.
When to take / dosage of astaxanthin?
Astaxanthin is an antioxidant that can cause an energy boost. It is therefore advisable to take it in the morning before breakfast. All year round for the eyes, the brain, the muscles. To protect the skin from the sun, it is best to take it 1 week before exposure and during exposure.
Haematococcus pluvialisis a freshwater microalgae. It is present in the basins of temperate regions and gives this red color due to the presence of Astaxanthin. This seaweed produces this antioxidant to protect itself from the bad rays of the sun.
Protect your skin from external aggressions (ultraviolet rays, pollution, etc.): preparation for sun exposure, reduction of wrinkles, age spots.
Protect your eyes and improve sight: eyes sensitive to the sun, accommodation difficulties, eye fatigue, prevention of age-related macular degeneration and cataracts.
Maintain your brain capacity: prevention of neurodegenerative diseases associated with oxidative stress.
Fight against inflammatory pain: arthritis, tendinitis…
Researchers have been working for several years on a molecule produced by micro-algae called astaxanthin. This molecule is considered by many to be a major nutrient to allow us to fight certain forms of aging, in particular those produced by the rays of the sun.
Finally you must make sure that the astaxanthin you buy has gone through a supercritical CO2 extraction process: this process allows you to work at low temperature in order to preserve the best of the active ingredients which are then very close to their original vegetable version. . The recommended dosage is 8 mg per day in the morning like all antioxidants.
What is astaxanthin?
Astaxanthin is a natural pigment of pink or reddish color which belongs to the large family of carotenoids. Carotenoids are nutrients known to be powerful antioxidants capable of protecting our cells against the attacks of certain free radicals. Astaxanthin is a molecule produced by the algae Haematococcus pluvialis. The cultivation of this seaweed is made in France for the Bio Neo brand.
Astaxanthin will continue its way in the food chain via the zooplankton which feeds on these micro-algae then by the biggest consumers of this zooplankton: pink flamingos, salmon, shrimps which consume so much that the he most visible effect of astaxanthin is to give them a pink color! But the contribution of astaxanthin does not stop there. In fact, this nutrient plays a preponderant and global role in the strengthening of the organism of the species which are the greatest consumers of it.
The best example is probably wild salmon. Their ability to swim up rivers is not unique to fish, other species do, such as lake sturgeon and European sturgeon. But wild salmon are endowed with exceptional physical strength and resistance. To find the place of their birth, they go up rivers against the current for more than a week, which makes this migration one of the most incredible feats in the animal world.
Scientists have looked into this phenomenon and have hypothesized that the extraordinary concentration of astaxanthin contained in the muscles of wild salmon would partly explain its extraordinary resistance. Wild salmon have the ability to selectively accumulate astaxanthin from their diet and store it in their muscles. Thus wild salmon can contain up to 40mg of astaxanthin per kilo.
A particularly effective antioxidant
Research on natural astaxanthin has succeeded in proving that this molecule has powerful properties antioxidants.
14,3 times more potent than vitamin E, 20,9 times more potent than synthetic astaxanthin, 53,7 times more potent than beta-carotene, 64,9 times more powerful than vitamin C!
Thus astaxanthin is useful for:
Protect your skin from external aggressions (ultraviolet rays, pollution, etc.): preparation for sun exposure, reduction of wrinkles, age spots, Protecting your eyes and improving sight: eyes sensitive to the sun, accommodation difficulties, eye fatigue, prevention of age-related macular degeneration and cataracts, Maintain the capacities of your brain: prevention of neurodegenerative diseases associated with oxidative stress, Protect your cardiovascular system: oxidation of lipids, prevention of arteriosclerosis, Prevent cancer: studies conducted in animals have demonstrated a protective effect against carcinogenesis of the bladder and oral carcinogenesis, Fight against inflammatory pain: arthritis, tendonitis, etc. Contribute to the proper functioning of your digestive system: help in the treatment of Helicobacter pylori infections, gastric inflammation, prevention of ulcers, Improve your sports performance and recovery from physical exertion: exercise endurance, reduction of lactic acid levels, acceleration of fat burning, Improve fertility in men with observed positive effects on sperm function.
Clinical studies available on request:
Le Bail D. Astaxanthin: the natural multi-protective active ingredient! Beautiful Health. 2010; 127:82-4. Aoi W, Naito Y, Takanami Y, Ishii T, Kawai Y, Akagiri S, et al. Astaxanthin improves muscle lipid metabolism in exercise via inhibitory effect of oxidative CPT I change. Biochem Biophys Res Com. 2008; 366(4): 892-7. Aoi W, Naito Y, et al. Astaxanthin limits exercise-induced skeletal and cardiac muscle damage in mice. Antioxid Redox Signal. 2003; 5(1): 139-44. Arakane K. Superior skin protection via Astaxanthin. Interdisciplinary Journal Res on Carotenoids. 2002; 5:21-4. Barros MP, Pinto E, et al. Astaxanthin and peridinin inhibit oxidative damage in Fe(2+)-loaded liposomes: scavenging oxyradicals or changing membrane permeability? Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 2001; 288(1): 225-32. Chew BP, Park JS, et al. A comparison of the anticancer activities of dietary beta-carotene, canthaxanthin and astaxanthin in mice in vivo. Anticancer Res. 1999; 19(3A): 1849-53. Clark RM, Yao L, et al. A comparison of lycopene and Astaxanthin absorption from corn oil and olive oil emulsions. Lipids. 2000; 35(7): 803-6. Gradelet S, Le Bon A, et al. Dietary carotenoids inhibit aflatoxin B1-induced liver preneoplastic foci and DNA damage in the rat: role of the modulation of aflatoxin B1 metabolism. Carcinogenesis. 1998; 19(3): 403-11. Gradelet S, Astorg P, et al. Modulation of aflatoxin B1 carcinogenicity, genotoxicity and metabolism in rat liver by dietary carotenoids: evidence for a protective effect of CYP1A inducers. Cancer Lett. 1997; 114(1-2): 221-3. Gross GJ, Lockwood SF. Acute and chronic administration of disodium disuccinate Astaxanthin (Cardax) produces marked cardioprotection in dog hearts. Mol Cell Biochem. 2005; 272(1-2): 221-7. Guerin M, Huntley ME, et al. Haematococcus Astaxanthin: applications for human health and nutrition. Trends Biotechnol. 2003; 21(5): 210-6. Hussein G, Goto H, et al. Antihypertensive potential and mechanism of action of Astaxanthin: II. Vascular reactivity and hemorheology in spontaneously hypertensive rats. Biol Pharm Bull. 2005; 28(6): 967-71. Hussein G, Nakamura M, et al. Antihypertensive and neuroprotective effects of Astaxanthin in experimental animals. Biol Pharm Bull. 2005; 28(1): 47-52. Ikeuchi M, Koyama T, Takahashi J, Yazawa K. Effects of astaxanthin in obese mice fed a high-fat diet. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem. 2007; 71(4):893-9. Ikeuchi M, Koyama T, Takahashi J, Yazawa K. Effects of astaxanthin supplementation on exercise-induced fatigue in mice. Bio Pharm Bull. 2006; 29(10):2106- 10 Iwamoto T, Hosoda K, et al. Inhibition of low-density lipoprotein oxidation by Astaxanthin. J Atheroscler Thromb. 2000; 7(4): 216-22. Iwasaki, Tawara. Effects of Astaxanthin on Eyestrain Induced by Accommodative Dysfunction. Journal of Eye (Atarashii Ganka). 2006; (6):829-34. Jyonouchi H, Zhang L, et al. Immunomodulating Actions of Carotenoids – Enhancement of in-Vivo and in-Vitro Antibody-Production to T-Dependent Antigens. Nutr Cancer-an International Journal. 1994; 21(1): 47-58. Jyonouchi H, Sun SI, et al. Effect of Carotenoids on in-Vitro Immunoglobulin Production by Human Peripheral-Blood Mononuclear-Cells -Astaxanthin, a Carotenoid without Vitamin-a Activity, Enhances in-Vitro Immunoglobulin Production in Response to a T-Dependent Stimulant and Antigen.Nutr Cancer -an International Journal. 1995; 23(2): 171-83. Jyonouchi H, Sun SN, et al. Astaxanthin, a Carotenoid without Vitamin-a Activity, Increases Antibody-Responses in Cultures Including THelper Cell Clones and Suboptimal Doses of Antigen. J Nutr. 1995; 125(10): 2483-92. Kajita et al. The effects of a dietary supplement containing astaxanthin on the accommodation functions of the eye in middle-aged and older people. Medical Consulting & New Remedies. 2009; 46(3): 89-92. Kim JH, Nam SW, Kim BW, Choi W, Lee JH, Kim WJ, et al. Astaxanthin Improves Stem Cell Potency via an Increase in the Proliferation of Neural Progenitor Cells. Int J Mol Sci. 2010; 11(12): 5109-19. Kim JH, YS Kim, et al. Protective effect of Astaxanthin on naproxen-induced gastric antral ulceration in rats. Eur J Pharmacol. 2005; 514(1): 53-9. Kistler A, Liechti H, et al. Metabolism and CYP-inducer properties of Astaxanthin in man and primary human hepatocytes. Arch Toxicol. 2002; 75(11-12): 665-75. Kurashige ME. Okimasu, et al. Inhibition of oxidative injury of biological membranes by Astaxanthin. Physiol Chem Phys Med NMR. 1990; 22(1): 27-38. Kurihara H, Koda H, et al. Contribution of the antioxidant property of Astaxanthin to its protective effect on the promotion of cancer metastasis in mice treated with restraint stress. Life Sci. 2002; 70(21): 2509-20. Lee SJ, Bai SK, et al. Astaxanthin inhibits nitric oxide production and inflammatory gene expression by suppressing I kappa B kinase-dependent NF-kappa B activation. Mol Cells. 2003; 16(1): 97-105.
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