Natural Health Science News The latest news and top resources on natural health.


Boost your energy and immunity with astaxanthin

Posted January 30, 2014

Astaxanthin is widely considered one of the most powerful antioxidants on the planet. With well over 1,000 scientific papers, scientists have discovered how this incredible carotenoid molecule can improve your energy; prevent blindness and cellular inflammation – the root cause of chronic disease.

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Is This “Miracle” Antioxidant Really 10x More Powerful Than Any Other?

Posted December 5, 2013

There’s a new kid on the block in the world of natural nutrients that promote optimal health and have a significant impact in preventing chronic disease development. In case you haven’t heard of it yet, Astaxanthin is a red-orange carotenoid pigment derived from microalgae, fish and crustaceans that can prevent and even treat conditions that progress from the negative effects of oxidative stress and antioxidant deterioration.

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Antioxidant astaxanthin helps protect against ulcers

Posted November 21, 2013

Substances that protect the cells from the deteriorating effects of oxidation are antioxidants. These free radical scavenging antioxidants are essential for cellular health. Antioxidants like lycopene, beta carotene, and lutein have long been regarded as organ and tissue protectors. Antioxidant astaxanthin has been scientifically shown to be stronger than all three of these antioxidants, as researchers discover new evidence of astaxanthin’s cellular protective powers. In one study, astaxanthin was found to help protect against ulcers.

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Astaxanthin found to reduce oxidation, DNA damage and liver cancer formation

Posted November 12, 2013

Scientific evidence continues to mount showing that astaxanthin is one of the most potent antioxidants yet discovered. A study conducted by researchers from India’s National Institute of Pharmaceutical Education and Research found that astaxanthin not only can reduce oxidation of the liver but can actually prevent DNA damage and the early stages of liver cancer development.

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Dietary astaxanthin decreases oxidative stress, enhances immune response in humans

Posted November 6, 2013

It might not seem like much, gently gracing the cellular structures of certain marine life and perking them up with that familiar pink hue seen in wild-caught seafood. But astaxanthin is one of the most powerful “superfoods” in existence, helping to mitigate oxidative stress, enhance immune response, quell damaging inflammation and even inhibit the growth and spread of cancer cells.

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New Study Finds Astaxanthin Has Superior Anti-Aging Benefits

Posted October 16, 2013

While everyone feels the effects of aging, you aren’t completely helpless against the health ravages it ruthlessly imposes on your body. You can slow down or delay aging through various means, one of which—according to new research—is through comsuming more astaxanthin, a potent antioxidant having a broad scope of health benefits.

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Is This Popular Antioxidant Just a Fad or a Health Miracle?

Posted April 5, 2013

If you’ve been watching the news lately, you may have heard about a powerful antioxidant called astaxanthin. The claim is that one small pill taken daily can do more to reduce wrinkles and signs of skin aging than any cream, lotion or spa treatment could ever do.

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2 Life-Changing Supernutrients You Should Be Taking

Posted February 14, 2013

If you’ve been reading this newsletter for any period of time, you probably know how I feel about nutritional supplements. At this point, between my work promoting health freedom on Live in the Now and formulating supplements for my company, Stop Aging Now, my life pretty much revolves around them!

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Astaxanthin Found to Improve Cognitive Function in Healthy, Aged Individuals

Posted October 29, 2012

If you’ve ever seen a pink flamingo or dined on wild Alaskan salmon, you’ve seen astaxanthin, found primarily in a type of marine algae, in action. When flamingos and salmon eat astaxanthin (or the creatures that consume it, such as krill, algae or shellfish), it turns them pink. When you consume astaxanthin, you won’t turn pink… but you do stand to benefit immensely.

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New Eye and Heart Benefits of Astaxanthin Discovered

Posted October 9, 2012

What is astaxanthin? Well, for starters, it’s a pigment that belongs to the carotenoid family and it’s what gives flamingos and salmon their vibrant orange-pink hue. It occurs naturally in certain microalgae, particularly Haematococcus pluvialis, which are the primary diet of flamingos, salmon, shrimp, lobster, krill, crabs, and other aquatic animals, therefore giving these animals their rich pigment.

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