Active Ingredients: Nano-Nutrients Complex: Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide (NADH), Nicotinamide Mononucleotide (NMN), Nicotinamide (NAM),Nicotinic Acid (NA), Nicotinamide Riboside (NR), PQQ (Pyrroloquinoline Quinone), Berberine, Adenosine, Triphosphate (ATP), Resveratrol, Fisetin, NAD+, L-Tryptophan, D-Ribose.
Other Ingredients: Purified Spring Water, Kosher Vegetable Glycerin, 20% Organic Cane Alcohol, Mint Extract, & Orange Extract
Indications for Use: Support for energy and fatigue, cognition, mental energy, immune system, focus and concentration, quick thinking, neurodegenerative issues, muscle strength, power & endurance, muscle strength power and endurance, training intensity, methylation, increased metabolism, weight management, anti-aging and DNA repair, cardiovascular support, drug and alcohol withdrawal.
Benefits of ReCharge Key Ingredients
- Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide (NADH) -NADH plays an important role in generating energy, improved mental clarity, alertness, concentration, and memory. Some athletes even take NADH to enhance performance and endurance.
- Nicotinamide Mononucleotide (NMN) - Supports production of NAD+ a critical compound for a healthy body and energy production. NMN is the new kid on the block of NAD+ precursors. Recent research has begun to shed light on its capability to enter cells intact supporting the production of NAD+.
- Nicotinamide Riboside (NR) - Nicotinamide Riboside is a form of Vitamin B3 known to be a highly efficient precursor to NAD+ increasing levels by 60% on average in older adults. NR bypasses a step in the NAD+ biosynthetic pathway, which is also the route for Nicotinamide (or Nam) making it highly efficient. In studies this increase leads to concrete benefits like Mitochondrial health.
- Nicotinamide (NAM) -This is a form of Vitamin B3 and it goes through the same salvage pathway as NR but has to stop at the rate-limiting step that NR can bypass before it becomes NAD+. NAM is also involved in the salvaging part of the pathway supporting the reuse of unused NAM to create more NAD+.
- Nicotinic Acid (NA) Niacin - This is another form of Vitamin B3 and is also known as Niacin, a word sometimes used as an umbrella term for all Vitamin B3's. NA makes its way to NAD+ via the Preiss-Handler pathway, which also consolidates the chemically transformed tryptophan (an amino acid NAD+ precursor) to become NAD+.
- PQQ (Pyrroloquinoline Quinone) -What is PQQ? DOX, PQQ offers certain anti-oxidative effects. Perhaps most notable is PQQ’s impact on the Mitochondria. Mitochondria provide our cells with energy (ATP) and regulate cellular metabolism. Researchers have looked extensively at the impact PPQ has on Mitochondria and have found that PQQ can increase the number of Mitochondria and even improve their efficiency. This is a big reason why PPQ is so beneficial.
Since Mitochondria produces energy for the cell, and PQQ helps Mitochondria work more efficiently, there is an overall increase of energy within your cells. The unused cellular energy is transferred to other parts of your body. If you struggle to have energy to make it through the day, or you experience fatigue or lethargy, this added boost of energy from PPQ will be important to you. One study found that participants who reported having problems with their energy, experienced a noticeable decrease in their fatigue after taking PQQ. If you’re looking for a boost to your energy, PQQ may help with that. It has also been shown that PQQ helps extend the Telomeres.
- Berberine - Berberine is a compound that can be extracted from several different plants. It has a long history of use in traditional Chinese medicine. Berberine has now been tested in hundreds of different studies. It has been shown to have powerful effects on many different biological systems. However, one of the main actions of berberine is to activate an enzyme inside cells called AMP-activated protein kinase (AMPK). This enzyme is sometimes referred to as a “metabolic master switch”. It is found in the cells of various organs, including the brain, muscle, kidney, heart and liver. This enzyme plays a major role in regulating metabolism. Berberine also affects various other molecules inside cells and may even affect which genes are turned on or off.
- Adenosine Triphosphate (ATP) - Adenosine Triphosphate, or ATP, is the main energy source that keeps our bodies alive. In fact, if your body isn't constantly producing it, you're...well...you're clinically dead. ATP has three phosphate groups (triphosphate) in each molecule. When these groups are removed from the molecule, a huge amount of energy is released. Your body uses the ATP energy to carry out a number of critical processes. These include the transportation of protein and lipids (fat) into and out of your cells, communication between cells, DNA and RNA synthesis, and—last, but not least—the muscle contractions that make movement possible.
As you use your muscles, your body creates new ATP to keep up with energy demand. But muscle tissue can only store enough of it to last a couple seconds. When you're working your muscles hard, you use up all that energy very quickly, so your body turns to phosphocreatine, glucose, and oxygen to help replenish ATP.
By consuming carbs, you increase your blood glucose levels, which can also be used to produce more ATP during a process called glycolysis.
Wouldn't it make more sense to just cut out the middle man and take ATP supplements? Yes, and no. Some studies point to beneficial effects—as long as you're a lab rat. Follow-up studies using human participants haven't been as promising. But that's not the end of the story. Micronized sublingual dosage of ATP is bioavailable and can be utilized by the cells for cellular energy.
- Resveratrol - Resveratrol is an antioxidant-like compound found in red wine, berries and peanuts. The compound's ability to extend lifespan in different organisms has become a major area of research.
There's evidence that Resveratrol activates certain genes that ward off the diseases of aging. It works to achieve this in the same way as calorie restriction, which has shown promise in lengthening lifespans by changing how genes express themselves. A review of studies exploring this connection found that Resveratrol increased lifespan in 60% of the organisms studied.
L-Tryptophan (TRP) - This NAD+ precursor is most well known for being in turkey, so it’s often mistakenly viewed as a chemical that can make you tired — although it’s only earned this reputation from post-Thanksgiving-dinner exhaustion. It’s also sometimes thought of as a Vitamin B3, though it’s actually an amino acid. TRP goes through the de novo biosynthesis pathway to become NAD+. Once it’s converted into other molecules, it merges with the Preiss-Handler pathway, the same pathway that NA takes to get to NAD+.
L-Tryptophan is unique because it’s the only other way to build NAD+ that doesn’t start from Vitamin B3. L-Tryptophan is also the precursor for the synthesis of the neurotransmitter serotonin and the neurohormone melatonin, which regulates sleep-wake cycles and nighttime body clock functions. In addition to these three main molecules, L-Tryptophan is involved in making many other important intermediate molecules.
NAD+ (exogenous) - NAD+ sublingually, under the tongue may bypass the GI tract and deliver NAD+ directly to the blood. Research shows that exogenous NAD+ crosses the blood brain barrier to quickly raise NAD+ levels in the hypothalamus, which is the master regulator of our metabolism. There are some very important findings coming out of this research:
- Exogenous NAD+ definitely crosses the blood brain barrier through the Connexin 43 gap junction
- Exogenous NAD+ easily enters the hypothalamus to significantly increase NAD+ levels
- The increased NAD+ in hypothalamus has a strong effect on metabolism, increasing energy expenditure and decreasing hunger
- More confirmation that extracellular NAD+ acts on a systemic level to increase Sirt1 activity in the hypothalamus, which in turn increases metabolism
- Mood – Activates Neurotransmitters to enhance sense of well-being
- Increases Energy Expenditure
- Decreases Appetite
- Fisetin - Fisetin is a special antioxidant found in strawberries, apples, persimmons, onions, and other plants, that is particularly good for slowing down aging. Recent research found that eating Fisetin regularly increases lifespan by about 10% and improves quality of life in aging mice. There are clinical trials going on right now to find out whether Fisetin can slow down aging in humans. Fisetin also protects you from future inflammation and supports the reduction of existing inflammation. Low inflammation means your cells can run at full power and you can recover faster. Fisetin shows a lot of promise at fighting cancer, too. It prevents cancer cells from spreading and destroys them. Fisetin seems particularly good at destroying breast cancer cells.
Fisetin suppresses the age-induced elevated levels of reactive oxygen species, eryptosis, lipid peroxidation and protein oxidation… A Fisetin rich diet might be a potential anti-aging intervention strategy. Fisetin treatment augmentes Mitochondrial biogenesis. Prior studies have reported that fisetin showed antioxidant activity and ameliorated various inflammatory diseases in preclinical studies. The results proved Fisetin to be a very successful supplement in combating mitochondrial dysfunction.
- D-Ribose - Ribose is a simple, five-carbon sugar that is found naturally in our bodies, but Ribose is not like any other sugar. Other sugars are used by the body as fuel, where they are "burned" by the body to recycle energy. But because they are used excessively, they are toxic. However, the body treats Ribose differently and preserves it for the vital work of actually making the energy molecules that power our hearts, muscles, brains, and every other tissue in the body.
Research has repeatedly shown that giving Ribose to energy-deficient hearts and muscles stimulates energy recovery. A recent study showed that in people with chronic fatigue and fibromyalgia, Ribose increased energy an average of 45% in just 3 weeks. Ribose provides the key building block of ATP and the presence of Ribose in the cell stimulates the metabolic pathway our bodies use to actually make this vital compound. If the cell does not have enough Ribose, it cannot make ATP. So, when cells and tissues become energy starved, the availability of Ribose is critical to energy recovery.
Warning: If pregnant, breastfeeding, taking any medications, or have a medical condition please consult your doctor before use. Keep away from children. Use only if safety seal is intact.
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food & Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. The information contained herein is for informational purposes. Please be sure to consult your physician before taking this or any other product. Consult your physician for any health problems or before starting a new program.