NAD+


Harvard Medical School’s David Sinclair co-director of the Paul F. Glenn Center for the Biology of Aging calls the naturally occurring NAD+, which is found in all living cells,  “…the closest we’ve gotten to a fountain of youth.”

POWERING METABOLISM — REGULATING DNA REPAIR

NAD Drip: 250 mg (up to 2 hours): $325

NAD Drip : 500 mg (up to 4 hours): $625

5 Drip Package $1,500 (250 mg each)

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Found in every living cell in the body the coenzyme (helper molecule) Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide (NAD) plays 2 key roles:

  • Powering Metabolism (turning nutrients into energy) via mitochondria

  • Regulating DNA Repair (essential for cell vitality, cell survival, and cancer prevention) and controlling cell damaging oxidation

As we age, NAD levels decrease substantially, reducing metabolic function and cellular repair, leaving us at greater risk for:

  • Neurological and muscular degeneration

  • Declines in cardiovascular health

  • A reduction in our body’s capacity for cellular repair and resiliency

Our NAD drip helps reverse the decline.

The metabolic process is a fine balance of supply and demand and one that is controlled in part by enzymes that prompt the necessary chemical processes between cells. When that balance is upset, the body begins to malfunction at multiple levels, from cells to organs.

Research:

Mayo-Clinic   “As we age, we experience a decline in our metabolism and metabolic function. This increases the incidence of age-related metabolic diseases like obesity, diabetes and others,” says Eduardo Chini, M.D., Ph.D., anesthesiologist and researcher for Mayo Clinic’s Robert and Arlene Kogod Center on Aging and lead author of the study. “Previous studies have shown that levels of NAD decline during the aging process in several organisms. This decrease in NAD appears to be, at least in part, responsible for age-related metabolic decline.”

The journal Nature published research which found that people who took a daily supplement containing NAD+ precursors had a substantial, sustained increase in their NAD+ levels over a two-month period.