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  • Antioxidant Support

    Antioxidant Support


    $43.85 (inc GST)

    $39.86 (exc GST)

    Greg Newson's Antioxidant Support

    Antioxidant Support contains 30 antioxidant rich fruits, vegetables and herbs. Antioxidants are substance that protect cells from environmental pollutants and metabolic toxins, enhance liver and kidney detoxification while strengthening immune function.


    Antioxidant Support may assist with;

     

     Healthy Liver Function

     

     Free Radical Damage

     

     Healthy Kidney Function

     

     Healthy Neurotransmitter Function

     

     Healthy Immune Function

     

     Healthy Eyesight

     

     Healthy Skin

     

     Healthy Bone and Cartilage Formation

     

     Detoxification

     

     Healthy Cognitive Function

     

     Oxidative Stress

     

     Supporting The Body During Disease

     

     Healthy Aging

     

     


    Antioxidant Support Pack Size: 150g Powder


    Ingredients:
    each 6g serve of Antioxidant Support contains;

    Wild Rosella

    550mg

    Goji Berry

    425mg

    Pomegranate

    425mg

    Turmeric

    350mg

    Rosehip

    300mg

    Ginkgo Biloba

    300mg

    Spinach

    300mg

    Mango

    290mg

    Tomato

    250mg

    Blueberry

    250mg

    Reishi Mushroom

    200mg

    Beetroot

    200mg

    Carrot

    200mg

    Fig

    200mg

    St Mary’s Thistle

    190mg

    Grape Seed Extract

    150mg

    Equivalent oligomeric proanthocyanidins (OPC’s)

    142.50mg

    Mangosteen

    150mg

    Organic Lemon

    150mg

    Withania/Ashwagandha

    150mg

    Noni Fruit

    100mg

    Pineapple

    100mg

    Apple

    120mg

    Acai Berry

    100mg

    Astragalus

    100mg

    Bacopa

    100mg

    Cat’s Claw

    100mg

    Rosemary

    100mg

    Schisandra Berry

    100mg

    Dunaliella/Red Algae

    50mg

     


    Goji Berry -
    is a popular herb/fruit used in traditional chinese medicine and also goes by the name of Wolfberry. Goji Berry is a potent antioxidant that may enhance the function of the immune system
    7, 8, 9, 10. Goji Berry may help with healthy ageing 11. It may also help improve the look and feel of the skin by inhibiting collagenase activity 12. Goji Berry may also enhance the function of the liver while reducing the amount of excess fat deposited within the liver 13, 14, 15. 

    Pomegranate - Studies have shown that the pomegranate fruit contains numerous potent antioxidants 16 including ellagic acid, which may help to enhance the function of the skin and reduce the ability of the sun to cause damage to the skin 17 . Ellagic acid may stimulate the in the endogenous manufacture of glutathione (your body's major antioxidant) as well as helping to recycle and regenerate spent glutathione 18. Pomegranate may also inhibit the destruction of nitric oxide by the superoxide free radicals 19. 


    Beetroot, Carrot, Mango, Noni Fruit, Rosehip, Spinach, Tomato, and Wild Rosella -
    are all fruits, vegetables or flowers that have an affinity with your health. They contain a variety of life giving nutrients such as vitamin C, beta-carotene, folic acid, vitamin E, co-enzyme Q10 and vitamin K as well as minerals such as zinc, potassium, calcium, magnesium and a variety of essential and non-essential amino acids. These foods also contain a variety of potent antioxidants such as anthocyanin’s that may protect the body against superoxide free radicals and peroxynitrite free radicals
    20 and other antioxidants such as rutin, ellagic acid, luteolin, lycopene, hibiscic acid, zeaxanthin and lutein.  


    Mangosteen -
    is a tropical fruit native to South East Asia that may enhance immune activity by increasing the production of helper T cells
    21 , enhancing the function of the natural killer cell lymphocytes 22 , improving the function of phagocytes 23 and reducing inflammation 24, 25 . Mangosteen may also have antioxidant qualities due to its ability to lower hydroxyl free radicals 26 . 


    Blueberry -
    is a delicious fruit that may assist in retarding the ageing process due to its powerful antioxidant qualities
    27, 28, 29 . Blueberries may also inhibit the ability of UV-B to destroy collagen within the skin by inhibiting the activity of collagenase 30. Blueberries may also inhibit the carcinogenic toxin benzpyrene 31. Blueberries purple pigment contains anthocyanin’s that may protect the body against superoxide free radicals and peroxynitrite free radicals 20. 


    Ginkgo Biloba -
    may assist in retarding the ageing process within the brain by inhibiting the production of muscarinic receptors (a group of cholinergic receptors) and alpha-2 adrenergic receptors these normally occurs in tandem with the ageing process
    32, 33, 34 . Ginkgo Biloba may inhibit the destruction of neurons by inhibiting hydroxyl free radicals 35 . Gingko Biloba is also affective in protecting the body against superoxide free radicals 36 and stimulating the production of two of the body’s major antioxidants superoxide dismutase (SOD) 37, 38 and catalase 39 . Ginkgo Biloba may also protect against age associated oxidative damage to the DNA of the mitochondria 33 . 


    Fig
    - is a prized alkaline delectable fruit in many cultures. Figs contain an abundance of antioxidants such as beta carotene, vitamin C, lutein, tannins and chlorogenic acid. Figs are an excellent source of fibre which is essential to maintain bowel health. Figs also contain digestive enzymes called ficins, which help break down proteins. 


    Pineapple
    - is a tropical fruit that contains bromelain which is a potent anti-inflammatory and digestive enzyme. Pineapple contains good levels of the antioxidants vitamin C, selenium, vitamin A and manganese which is essential for the production of superoxide dismutase (SOD), one of your body’s 3 major antioxidant enzymes.


    Lemon
    - is synonymous with treatment for the common cold as it contains high amounts of vitamin C which is renowned for its antioxidant qualities. Lemons have been used for centuries as a liver tonic. Lemons contain a variety of antioxidant nutrients such as beta-carotene, vitamin C, vitamin A, citronellal, citric acid, cryptoxanthin and the potent limonene.


    Apple
    - 'an apple a day keeps the doctor away' may be quite true because it is one of the few foods that contain the potent antioxidant enzyme glutathione, which is one of your body’s 3 major antioxidant enzymes. Apples also contain other potent antioxidants such as beta-carotene, lutein, zeaxanthin, ellagic acid, vitamin C, quercertin  and D-Glucaric acid.


    Turmeric -
    is a spice commonly used in throughout the sub-continent, Asia and the Middle East that contain various substances that possess antioxidant properties
    40, 41, 42. Turmeric contains many beneficial substances including curcumin, which may protects against peroxynitrite free radicals 43, singlet oxygen free radicals 44 and superoxide free radicals 45 . Turmeric may increase the activity of Glutathione-S-Transferase 46, which facilitates the detoxification via the liver of many substances including carcinogens 46 . Glutathione-S-Transferase also enhances the function of the body's most potent antioxidant Glutathione. Curcumin may stimulate certain aspects of the immune system such as increasing the production of antibodies, enhancing the ability of macrophages to function phagocytes, reducing inflammation and increasing the body's overall production of white blood cells 47, 48, 49, 50, 51.

     


    Acai Berry
    -
    also known as Palmberry, is rich in potent antioxidants such as resveratrol, anthocyanin’s and
    oligomeric proanthocyanidins (OPC’s). The antioxidants in Acai Berry may help protect the body against hydroxyl free radicals, superoxide free radicals, peroxyl free radicals and peroxynitrite free radicals 52, 53, 54.

     


    Dunaliella / Red Algae -
    contains the highest known natural amount of the antioxidant beta-carotene and contains between 6 and 10% of alpha carotene. Dunaliella also contains approximately 1% of the antioxidants lutein and zeaxanthin.  


    Reishi Mushroom -
    has potent antioxidant properties due to ganoderic acid and various polysaccharides and may protect the body against hydroxyl free radicals
    55, 56 . Reishi Mushroom may have a general stimulating effect on the immune system and the ability to stimulate the production of antibodies, T-helper cells, macrophages, neutrophils and lymphocytes while helping to decrease inflammation 57, 58, 59, 60.  


    Withania -
    is an adaptogen (balancing) herb that contains a variety of antioxidants
    61, 62 . Withania may stimulate the production and activity of the body’s major antioxidant enzymes catalase, superoxide dismutase (SOD) and glutathione peroxidase 61, 62. 


    St Mary's Thistle -
    is a herb with renowned liver restorative abilities and is a potent antioxidant
    63, 64, 65, 66 . The silymarin content of St Mary's Thistle has been shown to increase the body's potent antioxidant glutathione by more than 35% within the liver thus helping to enhance it’s detoxification ability 67.  


    Astragalus -
    is a premier herb in chinese traditional medicine and is known as a tonic for building vitality and energy as well as acting as an immune modulating agent. Astragalus processes antioxidant properties and may scavenge hydroxyl free radicals and superoxide free radicals
    68, 69 . 


    Bacopa -
    is a popular herb used in a Ayurvedic Medicine and has been showing in animal studies to increase the activity of the body's major antioxidant enzymes catalase, glutathione peroxidase and superoxide dismutase in various regions of the brain
    70 .  


    Schisandra -
    is an adaptogen (balancing) herb used in traditional chinese medicine, which has antioxidant properties and may stimulate cytochrome P-450 to protect the liver against damage
    71, 72, 73.  


    Cats Claw -
    is a popular herb from Peru, which has potent antioxidant properties and is believed to help stimulate an improved immune function
    74.
     


    Rosemary -
    is a culinary herb, which contains several potent antioxidants (including carnosol, rosmarinic acid and rosmanol) and may protect against peroxynitrite free radicals
    75, 76, 77. Rosemary may also inhibit various toxins from causing liver damage 78, 79. 


    Contra-indications for Antioxidant Support:

    Do not use Antioxidant Support with known allergies 


    Interactions using Antioxidant Support:

    Possible interactions may occur using Antioxidant Support with anticoagulant medication and immuno-suppressive medication

    The active ingredients in the 'Greg Newson’s Antioxidant Support' when professionally prescribed may assist patients suffering from specific conditions.

     

    This statement does not imply or make a claim for a cure for disorders treated with 'Greg Newson’s Antioxidant Support' and therefore its use should be based on published scientific and clinical data.


    References on Antioxidant Support Ingredients:

    The references listed below comprise of human, animal, clinical and in vitro studies. 
    1.
    Sharma, S. D., et al.  Dietary grape-seed proanthocyanidin inhibition of ultraviolet B-induced immune suppression is associated with induction of IL-12.  Carcinogenesis.  2005.
    2.
    Enginar,.H., et al.  Effect of grape seed extract on lipid peroxidation, antioxidant activity and peripheral blood lymphocytes in rats exposed to x- radiation.  Phytotherapy Research.  2007.
    3. Facino, R. M., et al.  Free radicals scavenging action and anti-enzyme activities of procyanidines from Vitis vinifera:  A mechanism for their capillary protective action.  Arzneim Forsch.  44:592-601, 1994.
    4. Preuss, H. G., et al.  Protective effects of a novel niacin-bound chromium complex and a grape seed proanthocyanidin extract on advancing age and various aspects of syndrome X.  Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, USA.  957:250-259, 2002.
    5. Toxicology.  148(2-3):187-197, 2000. This study demonstrated that grape seed extract protects against DNA damage in cells more effectively than vitamin C, vitamin E or beta-carotene.  This was due to the oligomeric proanthocyanidins (OPCs) content of grape seed extract.6. Bagchi, D., et al.  Oxygen free radical scavenging abilities of vitamins C and E, and a grape seed proanthocyanidin extract in vitro.  Res Commun Mol Pathol Pharmacol, 95(2):179-89 1997.
    7. Wu, S. J., et al.  Antioxidant activities of some common ingredients of traditional chinese medicine, Angelica sinensis, Lycium barbarum and Poria cocos.  Phytother Res.  18(12):1008-1012, 2004.
    8. Amagase, H., et al.  Immunomodulatory effects of a standardized Lycium barbarum fruit juice in Chinese older healthy human subjects.  J Med Food.  12(5):1159-1165, 2009.
    9. Chen, Z., et al.  Activation of T lymphocytes by polysaccharide-protein complex from Lycium barbarum L.  Int Immunopharmacol.  2008.
    10. Gan, L., et al.  Immunomodulation and antitumor activity by a polysaccharide-protein complex from Lycium barbarum.  Int Immunopharmacol.  4(4):563-569, 2004.
    11. Chang, R. C., et al.  Use of anti-aging herbal medicine, Lycium barbarum, against aging-associated diseases.  What do we know so far?  Cell Mol Neurobiol.  28(5):643-652, 2008.
    12. Zhao, H., et al.  Lycium barbarum glycoconjugates: effect on human skin and cultured dermal fibroblasts.  Phytomedicine.  12(1-2):131-137, 2005.
    13. Chin, Y. W., et al.  Hepatoprotective pyrrole derivatives of Lycium chinense fruits.  Bioorg Med Chem Lett.  13(1):79-81, 2003.
    14. Gu, S., et al.  [A study on the preventive effect of Lycium barbarum polysaccharide on the development of alcoholic fatty liver in rats and its possible mechanisms.]  Zhonghua Gan Zang Bing Za Zhi.  15(3):204-208, 2007.
    15. Ha, K. T., et al.  Protective effect of Lycium chinense fruit on carbon tetrachloride-induced hepatotoxicity.  Journal of Ethnopharmacology.  96(3):529-535, 2005
    16. Gil, M. I., et al.  Antioxidant activity of pomegranate juice and its relationship with phenolic composition and processing.  J Agric Food Chem.  48(10):4581-4589, 2000.
    17. Kasai, K., et al.  Effects of oral administration of ellagic acid-rich pomegranate extract on ultraviolet-induced pigmentation in the human skin.  J Nutr Sci Vitaminol (Tokyo).  52(5):383-388, 2006.
    18. Majid, S., et al.  Influence of ellagic acid on antioxidant defense system and lipid peroxidation in mice.  Biochemical Pharmacology.  42(7):1441-1445, 1991.
    19. Ignarro, L. J., et al.  Pomegranate juice protects nitric oxide against oxidative destruction and enhances the biological actions of nitric oxide.  Nitric Oxide.  2006
    20. Rahman, M. M., et al.  Superoxide radical- and peroxynitrite-scavenging activity of anthocyanin’s; structure-activity relationship and their synergism.  Free Radic Res.  40(9):993-1002, 2006.
    21. Tang, Y. P., et al.  Effect of a mangosteen dietary supplement on human immune function:  a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial.  Journal of Medicinal Food.  12(4):755-763, 2009.
    22. Akao, Y., et al.  Anti-cancer effects of xanthones from pericarps of mangosteen.  Int J Mol Sci.  9(3):355-370, 2008.
    23. Chanarat, P., et al.  Immunopharmacological activity of polysaccharide from the pericarb of mangosteen garcinia:  phagocytic intracellular killing activities.  J Med Assoc Thai.  80(Supplement 1):S149-S154, 1997.
    24. Chen, L. G., et al.  Anti-inflammatory activity of mangostins from Garcinia mangostana.  Food Chem Toxicol.  46(2):688-693, 2008.
    25. Nakatani, K., et al.  Inhibitions of histamine release and prostaglandin E2 synthesis by mangosteen, a Thai medicinal plant.  Biol Pharm Bull.  25(9):1137-1141, 2002.
    26. Chin, Y. W., et al.  Xanthones with quinone reductase-inducing activity from the fruits of Garcinia mangostana (Mangosteen).  Phytochemistry.  69(3):754-758, 2008.
    27. Galli, R. L., et al.  Blueberry supplemented diet reverses age-related decline in hippocampal HSP70 neuroprotection.  Neurobiol Aging.  2005.
    28. Lau, F. C., et al.  The beneficial effects of fruit polyphenols on brain aging.  Neurobiol Aging.  26(Supplement 1):128-132, 2005.
    29. Wilson, M. A., et al.  Blueberry polyphenols increase lifespan and thermotolerance in Caenorhabditis elegans.  Aging Cell.  5(1):59-68, 2006.
    30. Bae, J. Y., et al.  Bog blueberry anthocyanin’s alleviate photoaging in ultraviolet-B irradiation-induced human dermal fibroblasts.  Mol Nutr Food Res
    .  2009.
    31. Hope Smith, S., et al.  Antimutagenic activity of berry extracts.  J Med Food.  7(4):450-455, 2004.
    32. Cohen-Salmon, C., et al.  Effects of Ginkgo biloba extract (EGb 761) on learning and possible actions on aging.  J Physiol Paris.  91(6):291-300, 1997.
    33. Sastre, J., et al.  Mitochondrial oxidative stress plays a key role in aging and apoptosis.  IUBMB Life.  49(5):427-435, 2000.
    34. Sastre, J., et al.  Ginkgo biloba extract EGb 761 protects against mitochondrial aging in the brain and in the liver.  Cell Mol Biol.  48(6):685-692, 2002.
    35. Guidetti, C., et al.  Prevention of neuronal cell damage induced by oxidative stress in-vitro: effect of different Ginkgo biloba extracts.  J Pharm Pharmacol
    .  53(3):387-392, 2001.
    36. Pincemail, J., et al.  Superoxide anion scavenging effect and superoxide dismutase activity of Ginkgo biloba extract.  Experientia.  45(8):708-712, 1989.
    37. Lin, S. Y., et al.  Induction of superoxide dismutase and catalase activity in different rat tissues and protection from UVB irradiation after topical application of Ginkgo biloba extracts.  Methods Find Exp Clin Pharmacol.  19(6):367-371, 1997.
    38. Xu, A., et al.  [Influence of Ginkgo biloba L. exocarp polysaccharides on serum superoxide dismutase activity and malondialdehyde level in mice under different states].  Zhongguo Zhong Yao Za Zhi.  23(12):746-747, 1998.
    39. Lin, S. Y., et al.  Induction of superoxide dismutase and catalase activity in different rat tissues and protection from UVB irradiation after topical application of Ginkgo biloba extracts.  Methods Find Exp Clin Pharmacol.  19(6):367-371, 1997.
    40. Cohly, H. H., et al.  Effect of turmeric, turmerin and curcumin on H2O2-induced renal epithelial (LLC-PK1) cell injury.  Free Radic Biol Med.  24(1):49-54, 1998.
    41. Ramirez-Bosca, A., et al.  Effects of the antioxidant turmeric on lipoprotein peroxides:  implications for the prevention of atherosclerosis.  Age.  20:165-168, 1997.
    42. Shalini, V. K., et al.  Lipid peroxide induced DNA damage:  protection by turmeric (Curcuma long).  Mol Cell Biochem.  77(1):3-10, 1987.
    43. Kim, J. E., et al.  In vitro peroxynitrite scavenging activity of diarylheptanoids from Curcuma longa.  Phytotherapy Research.  17(5):481-484, 2003.
    44. Das, K. C., et al.  Curcumin (diferuloylmethane), a singlet oxygen ((1)O(2)) quencher.  Biochem Biophys Res Commun.  295(1):62-66, 2002.
    45. Biswas, S. K., et al.  Curcumin induces glutathione biosynthesis and inhibits NF-kappaB activation and interleukin-8 release in alveolar epithelial cells: mechanism of free radical scavenging activity.  Antioxid Redox Signal.  7(1-2):32-41, 2005.
    46. Aruna, K., et al.  Plant products as protective agents against cancer.  Indian J Exp Biol.  28(11):1008-1011, 1990.
    47. Antony, S., et al.  Immunomodulatory activity of curcumin.  Immunological Investigations.  28(5-6):291-303, 1999.
    48. Jagetia, G. C., et al.  "Spicing up" of the immune system by curcumin.  J Clin Immunol.  27(1):19-35, 2007.
    49. Joe, B., et al.  Dietary n-3 fatty acids, curcumin and capsaicin lower the release of lysosomal enzymes and eicosanoids in rat peritoneal macrophages.  Molecular and Cellular Biochemistry.  203(1-2):153-161, 2000.
    50. Arora, R. B., et al.  Anti-inflammatory studies on Curcuma longa.  Ind J Med Res.  59:1289, 1971.
    51. Ammon, H. P. T., et al.  Mechanism of anti-inflammatory actions of curcumin and boswellic acids.  J Ethnophamacology.  38(2-3):113-11
    52. Lichtenthaler, R., et al.  Total oxidant scavenging capacities of Euterpe oleracea Mart. (Acai) fruits.  Int J Food Sci Nutr.  56(1):53-64, 2005.
    53. Rodrigues, R. B., et al.  Total oxidant scavenging capacity of Euterpe oleracea Mart. (Acai) seeds and identification of their polyphenolic compounds.  J Agric Food Chem. 54(12):4162-4167, 2006.
    54. Schauss, A. G., et al.  Antioxidant capacity and other bioactivities of the freeze-dried Amazonian palm berry, Euterpe oleraceae mart. (acai).  J Agric Food Chem.  54(22):8604-8610, 2006.
    55. Lin, J. M., et al.  Radical scavenger and antihepatotoxic activity of Ganoderma formosanum, Ganoderma lucidum and Ganoderma neojaponicum.  Journal of Ethnopharmacology.  47(1):33-41, 1995.
    56. Wang, J. F., et al.  Study of the action of Ganoderma lucidum on scavenging hydroxyl radicals from plasma.  Journal of Traditional Chinese Medicine.  5(1):55-60, 1985.
    57. Chen, W. C.  Effects of ganoderma lucidum and krestin on subset T-cell in spleen of gamma-irradiated mice.  American Journal of Chinese Medicine.  23(3-4):289-298, 1995.
    58. Lin, Z. B.  Cellular and molecular mechanisms of immuno-modulation by Ganoderma lucidum.  J Pharmacol Sci.  99(2):144-153, 2005.
    59. You, Y. H., et al.  Protective effects of Ganoderma lucidum polysaccharides peptide on injury of macrophages induced by reactive oxygen species.  Acta Pharmacol Sin.  23(9):787-791, 2002.
    60. Lin, J. M., et al.  Evaluation of the anti-inflammatory and liver-protective effects of anoectochilus formosanus, ganoderma lucidum and gynostemma pentaphyllum in rats.  American Journal of Chinese Medicine.  21(1):59-69, 1993.
    61. Bhattacharya, S. K., et al.  Antioxidant activity of glycowithanolides from Withania somnifera.  Indian Journal of Experimental Biology.  35(3):236-239, 1997.
    62. Mishra, L. C., et al.  Scientific basis for the therapeutic use of Withania somnifera (ashwagandha):  A review.  Alternative Medicine Review.  5(4):334-336, 2000.
    63. Bosisio E, et al.  Effect of the flavanolignans of Silybum marianum L. on lipid peroxidation in rat liver microsomes and freshly isolated hepatocytes.  Pharmacol Res.  25(2):147-154, 1992.
    64. Monograph:  Silybum marianum (milk thistle).  Alternative Medicine Review. 4(4), 1999.
    65. Baer-Dubowska W, et al.  Inhibition of murine hepatic cytochrome P450 activities by natural and synthetic phenolic compounds.  Xenobiotica.  28:735-743, 1998.
    66. Halim, A. B., et al.  Biochemical effect of antioxidants on lipids and liver function in experimentally-induced liver damage.  Ann Clin Biochem. 34:656-663, 1997.
    67.Werbach M.R. and Murray M.T. 1994Botanical Influences on illness. Third Line Press Tarzana, California.
    68. Hong, C. Y., et al.  Astragalus membranaceus and Polygonum multiflorum protect rat heart mitochondria against lipid peroxidation.  American Journal of Chinese Medicine.  22(1):63-70, 1994.
    69. Bone, K., et al.  Astragalus membranaceus - Astragalus.  Mediherb Professional Review.  67:1-4, 1999.
    70. Bhattacharya, S. K., et al.  Antioxidant activity of Bacopa monniera in rat frontal cortex, striatum and hippocampus.  Phytother Res.  14(3):174-179, 2000.
    71. Bol’shakova, I. V., et al.  [Antioxidant properties of a series of extracts from medicinal plants].  Biofizika.  42(2):480-483, 1997.
    72. Li, X. J., et al.  Scavenging effects on active oxygen radicals by schizandrins with different structures and configurations.  Free Radic Biol Med.  9(2):99-104, 1990.
    73. Kubo, S., et al.  Effect of gomisin A (TJN-101) on liver regeneration.  Planta Medica.  58(6):489-492, 1992.
    74. Sandoval, M., et al.  Anti-inflammatory and antioxidant activities of cat's claw (Uncaria tomentosa and Uncaria guianensis) are independent of their alkaloid content.  Phytomedicine.  9(4):325-337, 2002.
    75. Aruoma, O. I., et al.  Antioxidant and pro-oxidant properties of active rosemary constituents:  carnosol and carnosic acid.  Xenobiotica.  22(2):257-268, 1992.
    76. Aruoma, O. I., et al.  An evaluation of the antioxidant and antiviral action of extracts of rosemary and Provencal herbs.  Food Chem Toxicol.  34(5):449-456, 1996.
    77. Choi, H. R.,et al.  Peroxynitrite scavenging activity of herb extracts.  Phytotherapy Research.  16(4):364-367, 2002.
    78. l-Sereiti, M. R., et al.  Pharmacology of rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis Linn.) and its therapeutic potentials.  Indian J Exp Biol.  37(2):124-130, 1999.
    79. Fahim, F. A., et al.  Allied studies on the effect of Rosmarinus officinalis L. on experimental hepatotoxicity and mutagenesis.  Int J Food Sci Nutr.  50(6):413-427, 1999.

     

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    Customer Reviews
    Rating by : Kelly Laird
    03-Dec-2013 06:22 PM3 out of 5 stars
    Been on this product a couple of weeks and I feel great my urine is clearer and my skin is clearer
    Rating by : Kelly Laird
    20-Dec-2013 09:20 AM5 out of 5 stars
    Been a few months now and I can't believe how healthy my skin looks and my eyes are so white and clear love this product . I don't use a pre workout at the gym anymore I just take this product and it makes me feel great , as a fitness competitor i really benefit from this in my daily regime ,
Greg's Nutritional Foods
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