20 Burst results for "Sir Tunes"

Steven Mintz on the Topics of Ethics

Paul and Jordana

07:16 min | 9 months ago

Steven Mintz on the Topics of Ethics

"We look to our leaders for strength reassurance we look to them for a plan a strategy that they have our best interests in their minds that's what we look to our leaders some in this country depending on we like we don't like but some are doing better than others some are leading better than others and I think the best leaders the best leaders to me are people who they surround themselves with good people they have good advisors they listen to those advisers now ultimately they make what they feel is the best decision it's on them to make the decision but to have strong voices around you within put and listen to that input and then ultimately make the decision and you have to be decisive and in a perfect world you are your real authentic and giving some hope look at it look at what's happening in our country the governors in five states California Ohio Illinois Massachusetts Washington closed bars restaurants wineries to stop the slow to stop the spread of the coronavirus mayors and in major cities have done the same and that poses a lot of questions should they have the authority is it ethical for the government to shut down private businesses Dr Stephen manse is an author he's got a book out beyond happiness and meaning transforming your life through ethical behavior he's on the centerpoint energy's home service plus hotline Dr Mintz good morning Hey thanks for thanks for speaking with us on this and I'll start with the question that I posed before yeah we see restaurants and bars being shut down schools now shut down here in Minnesota I guess where does the ethical responsibility lie in something like this the schools I think have to exercise personal responsibility they don't want to be in a situation where they're exposing young children to maybe staff or teachers who have the virus or made may be subject to getting the virus it doesn't seem to be transmitted readily from children the children of the nun who have come down with it but you know it's one of the situations where you want to be safe rather than sorry and one one state desert and other state does it may follow the lead and that's you know it's just very conservatively reproach the situation yeah N. N. as we've seen this thing unfold here over the last week what's been your impression of of what you've seen the next messages from the administration with president trump's saying too much no big deal this too will pass and the scientists saying no this is a serious matter we have to hunker down personally I think the reaction of the public is they believe the scientists and we have a lack of credibility from the administration and that's part of the reason the stock market is gyrating up and down they don't know what to do they don't know who to believe and they don't know what's coming next universal and personal responsibility we're we're asked to give up a lot of freedoms which is not a very positive thing people don't want that in the United States most people seem to seem to be taking it to heart but can you hear stories like you know people buying enough toilet paper to last to the end of the year and price gouging and that somebody getting on an airplane jet blue plane and they were waiting for the car coronavirus test so personal responsibility is a big issue was well yeah Dr men's what do you think about your you'd mention the leadership in president trump and kind of downplayed it he's done it a couple times where do you live in terms of you know what a leader has to get up there and make sure that there's not mass hysteria but it may be almost down play situations like that do they have a responsibility to come out and tell the the full truth yes absolutely it's kind of these truthful it's got to be credible and it needs to be complete transparency we don't need to be misled at this point having mixed messages and honesty is an ethical value maybe the most important ethical value and I think it's lacking and that's why you see some of the disruption in stores I know in California we've had some skirmishes in stores in Pasco and so on and these buying sprees that I mentioned before yeah let let me jump off that too he's doctor Stephen Manson's book beyond happiness and meaning transforming your life through ethical behavior and if you want to learn more about him it's Steve men's ethics dot com what let let me ask you about the role that that social media has played in all this too I I've argued that this is this is the first major I mean obviously the first major pandemic we we've we've had in the social media era but but people seen those images and seen those videos now where where before you would you know you would have seen him they would have been on the local news but now we see him all all directly what's your what's your take on on what we've experienced here experiencing the pandemic in a social media world yeah yeah well everybody Sir tune to social media it has a great influence on how people react and yeah we're going to see these images because it's the news and some aspects of what people want to see but social media has a responsibility as well to put out the word sacks the true facts and provide information on what we should do as individuals to stay safe and our loved ones and I'm not sure there is enough of that going on yeah what do you think what do you think the is headed over the next couple of weeks if I don't if you don't mind me asking yeah well I think it's going to get worse before it gets better that certainly was the situation in China and I I guess what I worry about is whether our personal man is going to be restricted obviously don't do that in China but it's in the star Tate of government the second work that well here to be told you can't go from state to state and city to city curfews if they were put in place may not be capped and I think you mentioned at the outset restaurants closing bars close now in California that's a recommendation now it's not a requirement so I'm not sure the people are going to follow that but it's yeah it's it's I think has four to six weeks ago my opinion yeah before we start to see the end of it and we still have that curves gets flattened as everybody yep yep Dr Steven Mintz we appreciate the time and your insight thank you so much thank you for having me you can learn more about him Steve Mintz ethics

"sir tunes" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

07:12 min | 10 months ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"You starve. Stop them a little bit of a take away a little bit of amino acids in their food. Or what else could we do We could restrict the amount of sugar that reading that will make them live longer. But it all worked look through this one genetic pathway and that was a breakthrough at the time. Because you know even today most people don't realize that all of these things that we do are converging on this master Regula Regulatory Pathway Health. Is that part and parcel of this. Kind of singular information theory of aging. That is the the foundation of your work. It all connects. It's all slowly coming together. It's taken thirty years of work but we're getting there. I can see the end of the tunnel and what what is interesting. Is that so. This molecule is the fuel for a class of enzymes that acts like the traffic cops in the cell. They they send out the troops to repair and fix things and one of the main things we found. Is they control the expression in order to control information in the cell not not the genetic information but how genetic information is controlled and these genes Called old Sir Tunes cartoons you can think of as the pianist that plays the piano and when they're not active the penis becomes complacent makes a lot of mistakes and ends up becoming demented. And that is what I believe is lodged driver of the aging process. But if you're always activating your assertive wins. The pianist keeps playing the concerto for much longer. And we stay younger right. We talked about this last time. The analogy we use wasn't the pianist. I know that's the title of I. Think the second chapter on the Indiana where you explain all of this. The metaphor that we used was was was highway traffic right and getting dispatched away from their their true role to kind of deal with crises. Sees Potholes in the roadways and whatnot and then the signaling getting screwed up and then basically all of the kind of traffic copying going haywire. These these you know the NASD isn't going where it's supposed to be going in the ser- tunes aren't where they're supposed to be in the whole kind of system breaks down. That's right and we I discovered this I was at mit postal postal. Originally move to to Harvard in one thousand nine thousand nine. Those years were were formative what we discovered in yeast cells. It's incredible right. You can learn from a little fungus. These big concepts these tunes in yeast cells were maintaining the identity of those e cells. Making them stay young and healthy for longer anger by keeping the gene piano working longer. Now what we also realized was that you can distract them from their main job. The pianist can get distracted. Imagine you stop trying to whistle or get in the face of your pianist. It's essentially the same. And what what is a major distraction for these tunes in. A normal job is broken chromosomes broken. DNA DNA damage and we know that DNA damage can accelerate aging Anyone who's lived in California Australia like we have knows that DNA damage from the Sun will accelerate aging but no one has ever fully understood. Why and it's been a mystery and mutations don't seem to be the main driver this is the old theory so what I think is going on? Is that these breaks breaks in the chromosomes. DNA damage is distracting these tunes from maintaining the symphony perfectly. Get distracted they go off and do stuff fix the chromosome and then most of them come back and keep playing the piano but some of them never make it back to where they should And over time that's cumulated and you end up with a cacophony coffin. So the goal the job. The mission is to maximize the efficiency to really optimize the ser- to in functionality. Right and the way to do that is to make the body thing that it's it could run out of food or has to run away from Sabertooth Tiger and I and that relates back to the activity of these not because they're not distracted by these sort of frivolous situations and they're they're focused on the the the most important job that they're kind of created to deal with yes and the other way to think of it is without enough fuel and their fuel this this little molecule Colonna di. If you don't have enough in a D. They ate a very slow at doing their job. They can they get detached from what they should be doing. And then they've they've drift off through the Likud and sell and they don't have enough energy to to fully fix the DNA quickly. Don't have enough energy. We think to come back to where they came from from. But if you do have the energy and they're in their prime still youthful so tunes they can fly off and come back. But it's the the fuel Leonid or reversals. Also an activator. That's one of the things we figured out in the two thousand so the combination of the fuel and the activator is control and the NASD is a fantastic combination. We think for maintaining that EPA genetic symphony as we call it right. So what is the state state of the Union when it comes to to the scientific research on Sauna therapy you know cold therapy and its impact on on NBC. And and and thus aging anti-aging. That's a really great so you just got a big smile. Yeah I can. I can see why you're so good at what you do. I'm just trying to follow my curiosity here. I'm trying to keep up and I really want to understand this so anyway go ahead well So the connection is that The search engines are actually Waiting for more energy eighty production and remember that old ye sell story that I told you about those one gene that was turned on by temperature and by low amino acids that gene is makes aches in AD. Okay in our bodies we have the same equivalent. Gene it it's it's called an empty. Amp Tea and we discovered has is now two thousand and seven that when you stress human cells in the dish and in the body as well That you turn it on so an empty comes on and it makes more than a D for the body and the twins can do a better job so really interesting. Most people don't know about it or talk about it so I'm glad you brought rid of. That's why I'm so. Yeah we definitely didn't talk about this last time right so net I haven't talked about it. Publicly name PT is is the master regulator of energy production. It's the what we call rate limiting step in making ad from precursors like vitamin B.. Three and so we. We took human cells. We put them in the dish and we stress them out so we gave. I'm not enough sugar. We gave them too much temperature. We call heat shock them and on came this nasty and I mowed may Bernie de so I think could be going on. Is that.

DNA damage NASD Sir Tunes Regula Regulatory Pathway Heal Indiana Harvard Likud NBC EPA Australia California
"sir tunes" Discussed on The mindbodygreen Podcast

The mindbodygreen Podcast

13:51 min | 11 months ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on The mindbodygreen Podcast

"As I could make kit but in in the book I talk about what you were saying. which is that we used to? You had to be a marathon runner to to leave longtime that's actually not true. You can actually wear there out your body parts from sport. He probably have some friends who are feeling it already. So you want to be able to get the maximum bang for the Buck Doc. And what we're finding. We signed us. Is that just ten minutes on a treadmill. As long as you lose your breath you become hypoglycemic. That means that you're you're unable to carry out a conversation sation during this when you do that for ten minutes few times a week that seems to be nearly as good as pro athletes. So yeah a little bit goes a long way when it comes to excise but you've got to push yourself. He conscious You walk up a flight of stairs and thinking done for the week run up run up like five flights bright still walking is good if you're elderly and you can't run clearly. Walking helps in a lot of people who are in hundreds didn't run a day in their lives and but they did walk a lot beagle to keep moving. What about sleep well? Sleep is really really important. More than I thought which I wish we all knew this when we were now twenties and I feel like you got a five month old came from Red Eye. Talking to two guys didn't sleep last night. Yeah practice what. We preach But I do try more than I used to a especially as I get older. It's harder to recover from a night like that on an airplane plane and again this biofeedback really helps me because it makes you more aware of what's going on and that's why I've got this ring on my finger which is used by now many people to monitor this leap. Not just when they sleep. How well they sleep and I learned what causes me not to sleep? Well of course being on a plane doesn't help but even if I'm at home in my bed if I have drink late at night or two messes up my sleep and I'll feel it the next day a large meal a big steak late at night nine o'clock whence late and I used to wonder why would feel up a wake up feeling bad and now I figured out it's it's the sleep disruption and so you mentioned planes. You're not a fan. We have an united. TSA either but for different reasons than most of us. Yeah yeah well. So what I've discovered in a lab is that one of the drivers of aging. We think and again this isn't brand new you. We've been doing this for now at least twenty years but it is new to most scientists and the public is that aging is driven by this clock. That what I mentioned and this clock is what's called the EPA genome which at very high level you can think of the genome scratches on Escano. CD OR DVD and the digital information is the genome and we what scratches the CD is largely it's broken DNA because the cell L. has to reorganize all of your genes to deal with the broker Indiana and even when it's put back together it doesn't fully reorganize itself the way it was. You know ten minutes before and if you keep doing that over lifetime you lose the ability to read the right genes the right time your cells we think lose their identity so with that said and also I should say Long lived species. Have very good capability repairing broken chromosomes and proteins that would genes that help. Dini repair If you put them into animals they live longer. There's one called thirty six. which is one of those tunes that we work on and you can make a mouse live longer if you give it better? DNA repair all that to say avoid DNA breaks as best. You can because I think that's one of the main drivers of aging now you can break your DNA by going out in the Sun. We know that any kid who grew up in Australia. My self being one of them will look older because apartments is l.. Layer there's right Yeah ozone and And the culture I grew up in the eighties when having a ten was. If you didn't have a ten people wouldn't talk to you. You're a loser so you had to get Brown and we used to just sit out there with oil on our skin. Cooking and faces faces would peel. It was horrible especially our backs but yeah. So here's the thing. I try to avoid the sun occasionally as long as overwhelmed my skin. I'm happy UPI to sit in the sun for ten minutes. Fifteen minutes it feels great and it's good for vitamin D but beyond that. You don't want to overwhelm the system because then you get this aging effect There are other ways to break chromosomes chromosomes. There are toxins in environment also. PCB's will do it. Microwave and plastics will do it even the yellow ink in a an ancient chant. Jet Printer will do it at surprisingly toxic. I found an speaking about the. TSA The original scanners that they had at the airport did break Dina. It was quite penetrating and they first banned them in Europe and for about a year or two I knew that most people didn't and I would say to the people in the US. Do you know that these abandoned Europe. Because they're dangerous and they'd say Oh shut up and go through it and it would force me to go through it and I would say. Give me a pat down anyway. Long Story Short that they've improved them somewhat but I'm still aware of the dangers of even low dose radiation and these these mice that we've aged in the lab by fifty percent. We don't trust the genomes. We just cut them very precisely a little bit stop it. After three weeks and ten months later later they look really all compared to their brothers and sisters. So you don't need a lot of DNA damage to accelerate the aging clock Which tells me avoid radiation unless you actually have to so an x ray chemotherapy? These are ways to break your DNA. But you need those right. If your doctor says has do that you you listen to them as you should. But these avoidable ones. I think we should study those more. I would love to see at a group of animals that have been exposed to those scanner's not just for cancer. That's just one thing that can happen from broken DNA but go for two years and see what happens to them. Do they get older or not by missing not the DNA but the gene but the EPI genome. Which is the Organization of the DNA see mentioned here Tillerson's on a comeback to an ad body and for our audience? We've talked about here before. But as a primer what is it why should we be paying attention to it to an eighty Eddie. An idea. Well Sir Tunes are think of them as the protective enzymes of the body They if you we think in upstream downstream commode so downstream of them. What are they doing? They're repairing DNA. As I mentioned this stabilizing the EPI genome so their packaging DNA and making short stays in a youthful package But they have to jump between repair and packaging. This is their job to two jobs and over time. They lose their position similar to if there's another Hurricane Arcane Katrina the Army Corps of Engineers will go down fix it but some of them weren't ever come back or they were distracted by something else some other disaster and we think that's what was tunes during the moving back and forth between these two activities. What's good about them is that they sense the environment and the way they do that is they measure how much in? AD is in the cell so any is the world's most boring molecule it If anyone who remembers biology from high school we'll remember. Nada's used by enzymes to carry out reactions about five hundred different ones in the cell and then they made us loon those damn reactions. Remember the Krebs Cycle a cycle and all that stuff you probably. Don't you put it out of your memory. But but that's that's what he does and it was. It was considered the most boring molecule up until the two thousands when it was discovered that these are tunes are sensing amount of energy in the cell and protecting us and then we realized that any D- even though it's very important chemical which you might think you don't want to change the levels always which we need the same level of any D- turns out a few things happen in eighty cycles throughout the day. So when you wake up in the morning you get more any getting ready for the day And at Cycling Zoo it's responsible for sleep wake cycles which is one of the reasons why sleep is so important. You WanNa make sure that it's all in sync by wi-fi disrupts sleep cycles. You get aging. That's an animal so sir tunes control that an idea cycling but the other thing that's now known is that we lose an idea of a time as we get older not so much blood but in tissues it goes down by about half between the ages of twenty and fifty if he just say if you take skin sample which is really scary because Na is essential for life Your data zero. You'd definitely dead at zero if you if we stopped making ad we would definitely be dead within about ten seconds like taking cyanide in fact that's what cyanide does it brought blocks the ability to make an energy so in it is important and you don't WanNa have half levels for two reasons right you're not gonNA have enough energy to make these chemical reactions. But even more important these are tunes will be weak and not active not repairing DNA in stabilizing the EPA genome so the scratches on the CD get faster and more and more and more basically rubbing sandpaper on there and eventually the reader of the CD is playing a cacophony or rejecting the C.. which is what we think is aging and so while can we do they increase on eighty? Well we know you can exercise and you can be hungry. That's why those things were. We think so that I love that place. It's the start that's what's In my book is it's not just how to live but why it works which is important because it helps you tweak your body Other ways to raise any would be So metformin will raise. AD that his take a little all set back. There are three main categories of longevity genes. There's the CIRTA I work on. There are seven of those. There's a one that's usually putting the milk old. AM PK AK or amp kinase which senses energy and the cell low energy it turns on which is good and then third one since his amino acids and if you have a lot of branch chain amino acids which are found a lot and meet it will not be as helpful It's one of the reasons why I like to sometimes keep my amino acid intake low to try and get that going. That's the pathway that will stimulate that what toffee though we talked about earlier so any D. and and all of these pathways are talking to each other. That's my point and we used to fight as scientists over WHO's pathway was more important. It was pathetic. You know Sir to into the best I know him towards the best we'd turns out if you tweak. MTR You'll affect the other ovalles's versa. So you can if you tweak the NASD will go up and if you tweak and eighty others Liz will will go. But we don't understand which is a little confusing specially for the public and also scientists is. What's the best way to tweet? Goes three main things order when how we don't know that yet. We just figured out that they talk to each other. But the optimum is none and what's interesting is about his people like myself and thousands of other people now are trying out the various versions of diets exercise win to eat what to eat to try and optimize that longevity pathway and together with figuring this out and clinical trials are underway but in a clinical trial. You can only change one thing at tired. And they cost about fifteen million dollars to to complete so it's GonNa take the rest of our lives to figure this out the traditional way Or we can in try things and see what we can learn. Which is what I've done in parallel But you can also boost in a D artificially if you want There are molecules molecules that we make in our bodies that I'll save enough. We think to take as a supplement so far and then we've talked about. People are experimenting with injections Canady sections but not there. I don't know man but it's like it's exciting. There's lots of things. Were trying out right now that can potentially increase in a d the and tied along jeopardy. And that's it's interesting exciting. Well it's it it is exciting and So far there's been no downside inside that this is the the potential risk here is that we've got one hundred thousand people or more trying this out and you know God forbid there's some downside we don't know what that is yet and I wanna be the first to know And I'll tell the world if we find something don't worry about that hide anything Because my whole family is now taking an the ad booster cold and then not to be confused with EMINEM's But Yeah my father. My wife even our dogs dugs Not Our kids by. We think it's worth the risk. And besides young people make a lot of Eddie anyway so I need probably but yeah we want to know what the toxicity is. That doesn't seem to be any. I will tell you that unpublished data we've been doing clinical trials with molecules like an and Trying Oh I develop drugs for diseases. Like Friedrich's Taxila which is a energy Deficient disease people end up in wheelchairs midlife though..

TSA Europe DNA damage Sir Tunes Indiana Australia EPA Canady Red Eye US EMINEM Cycling Zoo Nada Army Corps of Engineers Eddie Brown Katrina
NAD+, Nicotinamide Riboside, and Nicotinamide Mononucleotide with Rhonda Patrick

FoundMyFitness

06:58 min | 1 year ago

NAD+, Nicotinamide Riboside, and Nicotinamide Mononucleotide with Rhonda Patrick

"I'm going to talk about a molecule that has become in recent eight years extremely relevant to the field of aging specifically. I'm referring to any D. plus which I will refer to. As N de for short and some of the related precursor molecules kills Nicotinamide riboside often referred to as an R. and nicotinamide mononucleosis tired often referred to as an these two precursor sir molecules are called an boosters which can both be found as consumer available supplements. Just in case. You've never heard of any. It's probably one of the most important molecules accuweather on the planet so important in fact that without it life would cease to exist to NATO boosters nicotinamide said nicotinamide mono nuclear tied at very high doses. This is an animal. Studies have both been shown to improve the way multiple tissues and cell types age including skeletal and heart muscle brain and stem cells. There have also I've been to preliminary clinical trials in humans showing nicotinamide riboside may raise energy levels in white blood cells. which is pretty darn cool however I still? I think there are many open questions that need to be answered regarding. Ad Boosters and I will touch on some of these concerns in this episode but the possibility that intracellular NASD may be increased from a supplement or several types of supplements is awfully interesting if not downright exciting for one. Simple reason energy levels decrease with age and a decrease in energy eighty levels across a variety of types of tissues is associated with many and naming many hallmarks of aging these hallmarks of aging that are associated with age related plated changes in the pool either directly or indirectly include things. Like loss of Proto. Stasis Might conroe Dysfunction Glucose Intolerance Insulin Insulin Resistance Cellular senescence altered epigenetics and more this is partly because the availability of promotes. DNA repair capacity while its decline is associated associated with the accumulation of DNA damaging reactive oxygen species another reason is because Nada's required for energy production so when energy levels decline as they do with age this results in less energy production in many tissues like the brain immune cells muscle etc.. That means those organs do not work as well as they once insted. During youth. When energy levels were maintained? Any ideas also required for the activation of a very important family of enzymes involved in longevity called Sir Tunes and the complete answer to why energy levels fall with age is still an open question. But there's a few things we do know. As we age chronic inflammation and immune activation two processes that consume NASD tend to go up and with them our need for DNA repair placing an immense demand on our energy pool. Meanwhile while our ability to produce and recycle tends to fall with age we're GONNA cover a lot of ground in this episode but I wanNA start with an overview of any D- Any any deal has a very important role in energy metabolism and can be synthesized in the body from a variety of dietary sources including the amino acid trip to fan which which is in tons of healthy foods like salmon spinach and nuts and the three forms of niacin which is vitamin B.. Three also found in foods like lean meats legumes veggies edges these three forms of vitamin B.. Three include nicotinamide also called Niacin nicotinic acid and nicotinamide riboside they are commonly referred to as Nice in equivalents but dietary sources of energy are not the major source of any D. The major source of energy is through a recycling mechanism that we will discuss later. The reason for that is because our organs require such large quantities of that it would be impossible to consume enough from our diet. So why why do we require such large quantities of any first and foremost energy plays a critical role in energy metabolism critical. Meaning without it. You can't make energy entity participates in back and forth processes of reduction and oxidation often referred to as Reebok's reactions these alternating conversions of NFC's oxidized form which Canady to its reduced form. An Age are crucial for the metabolism of glucose and fatty acids and the formation of ATP. Since both the oxidized is in reduced forms of amd are essential for these linked sets of reactions cells need to maintain massive concentrations of both and a D. and an age basically without these molecules. Not only would we cease to exist but life on our planet would cease to exist and it is also a cofactor for many different important enzymes in this context a cofactor means something that is required for an enzyme to work at has to bind to the enzyme and this activates the enzyme so it can performance function so. Let's talk about a few of these enzymes. Several these NATO required enzymes are inside the Mitochondria and this is another way and participates in the generation of energy aside from itself being a type of energetic currency it also acts as a cofactor for enzymes involved in the production of energy from glucose outside of the minor Qendra this is referred or to as glycolysis many types of cells us look like Hollis's as their primary source of energy. For example. Red Blood cells do not have any medical Andrea so one hundred percent of the energy. They require to perform their function of delivering oxygen and other goodies to other tissues in the body comes from glycolysis and plays a very important role in mitigating DNA. A damage you need repair damage to DNA. That is because any cofactor for one of the most important enzymes involved. In repairing DNA damage called part one the activation of part one requires an enormous amount of any D for example excessive DNA damage in subsequent one activation have been shown to decrease energy levels to twenty to thirty percent of its normal levels. The ability to repair DNA damage is important for longevity. LYMPHOBLASTIC cell lines established from blood samples of humans who were centenarians. One hundred years or older have significantly higher part one activity than cell lines established from younger individuals. That are seventy years old part. One activity has also been correlated with maximum lifespan. In mammals the higher the part one activity the longer lifespan. For example the activity of part one one was measured across multiple Mammalian species and the difference in powerpoint activity between the longest lived mammals tested which were humans and the shortest lived mammals tested. which were rats? It's was fivefold so not too much of a surprise but genomic stability which relies on energy in general and pop ones specifically maybe very important morton longevity is required to activate signaling proteins knowns or two which are highly conserved enzymes play roles in health span and longevity in multiple organisms uh-huh so to ends are linked to the regulation of variety of metabolic processes like the response to stress and the modulation of lifespan. The way they do this is through EPA genetic regulation so twins utilize ad to remove specific chemical structures called seal groups.

Nicotinamide Dna Damage Nasd Glucose Intolerance Mononucleosis Accuweather Reebok Sir Tunes Niacin Nato EPA Nada AMD Hollis Andrea
"sir tunes" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

03:03 min | 1 year ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"It goes into the plug stream, I don't understand how it ends up in your sweat. That's one of the places that might end up, I suppose, but but also increases in your urine as well. Yeah, you're a lot more with European where we're mostly went and your liver. You're going to deal with the rest, right? It does. Okay. So don't forget, everybody it's not meant to alarm just trying to raise awareness here. Do you talk about on your Twitter feed? I don't do Twitter too much, sometimes usually Instagram. I what is that is that also Anthony, g social media platforms annoying? But the the. What J while and then the website AG what's, what's going on there? That's my consulting company. So I actually do DNA consulting as well. Twenty three and me and things like that. Yeah. So there's actually some genetic snips that involved in clearing estrogen that made among other things. Obviously, I'm looking at a number of categories and looking at helping people out to my brain function, and diet and exercise on the stragetic side or all across the board. Let's do this do two seconds on brain fascinated by that. What if? So, for example, a lot of people are taking virtual, right? Yeah, there's a gene called, sir. Tune in one of them is not wants to in one we'll, and there's a lot of nicotinamide route. Rob side and all that stuff. Well, just just just focus on this one snip. For example, this. This, you know, the Cirta, gene, resveratrol, the reason so beneficial at certainly animal. Studies is flips on that, that ser- to in. Yes, I'm aware that that's why I take the NAR because I figure. Yeah, yeah. Exactly. And I don't have any issue with that. I mean, but where where people really should take things that activate your ser- to when you have a cer- two, gene issue. Oh, that's there's sniffer. I mean, that's one example. I look that up on, on your twenty three and me. Really? Yep. Yep. I do it every day. They didn't specify the they don't in the twenty three and me stuff. How do you because I I'm kind of, you know. Go to the full database, foia doubt. I use the raw data. Oh, so I have to give it to you, and you have to look at. I see. Could do it podcast on at sometime interesting. Yeah. So, so what tell what's there to in does? Well cer-, tune as it's just I mean, in simplest terms just one of these longevity related genes, relate. Yes cover a lot of things like like taught increases Tofte, you for example, imitates fasting, for example, but it's an energy sensor, just like any involved in energy sense. Yeah. So it basically increases longevity by telling your cells that they're not using energy as much. I mean, I'm trying to make it simple. Honestly, don't really know that much about it is super complicated. Sure. And is there other other things besides in our that affect that, that team? Oh, yeah. A lot of things. One of my favorites is grapeseed pro at the signs because rest, fair trial, actually acts like estrogen if you take a ton of it so that happens with a lot..

Twitter NAR nicotinamide Anthony Rob side Tofte two seconds
"sir tunes" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

05:13 min | 1 year ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on KTRH

"Well, it's great to have you with us. Now, let's touch on this resveratrol phenomenon for those people out there who just vaguely familiar with the story. What exactly is resveratrol, and why is it all over the news today? Well, first of all, it sure is all over the news, especially the health news. You know, I read about twenty health journals a week, and every one of them seems to have an article about resveratrol. Basically, resveratrol is what we call a polyphenol. It's found in red wine. It's found in purple grape juice. It's found in berries. It's even found in peanuts. And the interesting thing about raspberry ritual is it's actually produced by plants by plants themselves to protect themselves against any. Kind of injury any kind of infection and against any kind of radiation. And the scientists really first became interested in respiratory Mark about nineteen ninety two when resveratrol was first isolated from red wine. It was also found at that point in the skin of grapes as well. And this is what got all those scientists interested the early. Studies showed that resveratrol seems to extend the life of fruit flies of worms, and even some fish. Well, anything that extends the life of anything is gonna peak the attention of a scientist. Absolutely. Well, by two thousand six the Italian scientists discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent, and it even increased their swimming ability. Well, also in two thousand six and here's what really got them interested a hobbit researcher, David Sinclair reported that resveratrol counteracted the negative effect of a high fat diet in mice by thirty percent. Now, given that most Americans seem to be. On a high fat diet. This was pretty darn interesting. Well, later research goes on to show that vest virtual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels, like normal cell growth, and it even seems to protect the intestines and the colon. It definitely supported normal enzymatic activity in the body. It improved endurance. There was even a great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in France that showed that it dramatically improved endurance during ero- bec- activity and even proved to support brain function. Great study from Weill Cornell Medical school in New York, I was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals. But the reason to bottom line reason Mark that it's all over the news nowadays is research at Harvard. They found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent. Well, whenever our health is threatened any perceived health threat, like not eating enough, caloric restriction. Your body feels threatened this which is on what they call the longevity, gene in your body. It's switches on a sort of a protective mechanism that begins on a cellular level metabolism changes. Your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes. There's a major positive influence on growth hormones and stress hormones. There's actually an increase in repair all of this which done by a family of genes, we call sir tunes. But here's the key. According to the work done by David Sinclair at Harvard now, this is important the most potent activator of these two genes in addition to caloric restriction is resveratrol. And a great hope is that what's happening in all these animal. Studies all these amazing benefits with resveratrol will translate into people as well. And this is why millions of people all over the world are now taking resveratrol pretty much every day. This is amazing. But let me take a step back from moment. I know you've been working with purity products for several years there co Q formulas, but now they feature coenzyme. John Q ten which you say is just as important as resveratrol, especially for your heart health, and you also say in some ways that it's got even more evidence behind it. So let me ask you this who needs coq ten and what exactly is it? Good for. Well, first of all, let's take a quick peek at what a coenzyme is. A coenzyme is any substance in the body that speeds up the rate at which chemical reaction takes place. It's like a vitamin in many respects. Well, coq ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy. That's the key word the energy that supplies, your brain, your heart, your liver, your kidneys. In fact, we need coq ten to literally convert all the food we eat into energy. Wow. That's amazing. Yeah. Well, that's what it's all about not only that. But it's a very powerful antioxidant. And I remember Mark let's go back to nineteen sixty three that's a while ago. Well, I was teaching for the first time physiology and nutrition, and I remember speaking about co Q ten at that point. Now, this is nineteen sixty three and at that point. It had only been discovered six years before nineteen fifty seven at the university of Wisconsin where they were looking for what makes the heartbeat. They were literally looking at hearts and say what is making? This darn thing beat well, they found out that was co Q ten and that coenzyme q ten supplies that energy. In fact, by nineteen seventy eight a British biochemist named Peter Mitchell wins himself a Nobel prize. But describing what he called a bio energetic energy created by coq ten so we could say it's.

David Sinclair scientist Harvard Mark Nobel prize Peter Mitchell Weill Cornell Medical school New York researcher institute of genetics university of Wisconsin France John Q fifty six percent thirty percent forty percent six years
"sir tunes" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

TalkRadio 630 KHOW

05:09 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

"Well, it's great to have you with us. Now, let's touch on this resveratrol phenomenon. Those people out there who just vaguely familiar with the story. What exactly is resveratrol? And why is it all over the news today? Well, first of all, it sure is all over the news, especially the health news. You know, I read about twenty health journals a week, and every one of them seems to have an article about resveratrol, basically, resveratrol is what we call a polyphenol. It's found in red wine. It's found in purple grape juice. It's found in berries. It's even found in peanuts. And the interesting thing about respiratory is it's actually produced by plants by plants themselves to protect themselves against any kind of injury any kind of infection and against any kind of radiation. And the scientists really first became interested in respiratory Mark about nineteen ninety two when raspberry ritual was first isolated from red wine. It was also found at that point in the skin of grapes as well. And this is what got all those scientists interested the early. Studies showed that resveratrol seems to extend the life of fruit flies of worms, and even some fish. Well, anything that extends the life of anything is gonna peak the attention of a scientist. Absolutely. Well, by two thousand six the Italian scientists discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent, and it even increased their swimming ability. Well, also in two thousand six and here's what really got them interested a Harvard researcher, David Sinclair reported that resveratrol. Counteracted the negative effect of a high fat diet in mice by thirty percent. Now, given that most Americans seem to be on a high fat diet. This was pretty darn interesting. Well, later research goes on to show that best spiritual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels, like normal cell growth, and it even seems to protect the intestines and the colon. It definitely supported normal enzymatic activity in the body. It improved endurance. There was even a great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in France that showed that it dramatically improved endurance during aerobic activity, and it even proved to support brain function. Great study from Weill Cornell Medical school in New York, I was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals. But the reason to bottom line reason Mark that it's all over the news nowadays is research at Harvard. They found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan in laboratory animals by. I forty percent. Well, whenever our health is threatened any perceived health threat, like not eating enough, caloric restriction, your body feels threatened this which is on what they call the longevity, gene in your body. It's switches on a sort of a protective mechanism that begins on a Cejudo level metabolism changes. Your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes. There's a major positive influence on growth hormones and stress hormones. There's actually an increase in repair all of this witched on by a family of genes, we call sir tunes. But here's the key. According to the work done by David Sinclair at Harvard now, this is important the most potent activator of these two and genes in addition to caloric restriction is resveratrol. And a great hope is that what's happening in all these animal. Studies all these amazing benefits with resveratrol will translate into people as well. And this is why millions of people all over the world are now taking resveratrol pretty much every day. Wow. This is amazing. But let. Me take a step back from moment. I know you've been working with purity products for several years on their co Q formulas. But now they feature coenzyme q ten which you say is just as important as resveratrol, especially for your heart health, and you also say in some ways that it's got even more evidence behind it. So let me ask you this who needs coq ten and what exactly is it? Good for. Well, first of all, let's take a quick peek at what a coenzyme is. A coenzyme is any substance in the body that speeds up the rate at which chemical reaction takes place. It's like a vitamin in many respects. Well, coq ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy. That's the key word the energy that supplies, your brain, your heart, your liver, your kidneys. In fact, we need coq ten to literally convert all the food we eat into energy. Wow. That's amazing. Yeah. Well, that's what it's all about not only that. But it's a very powerful antioxidant. And I remember Mark let's go back to nineteen sixty three that's a while ago. Well, I was teaching for the first time physiology and nutrition, and I. Remember, speaking about coq ten at that point. Now, this is nineteen sixty three. And at that point it had only been discovered six years before nineteen fifty seven at the university of Wisconsin where they were looking for. What makes the heartbeat take? We're literally looking at hearts and saying what is making this darn thing beat well, they found out that was co Q ten and that coenzyme q ten supplies that energy. In fact, by nineteen seventy eight a British biochemist named Peter Mitchell wins himself, a Nobel prize for describing what he called a bio energetic energy created by coq ten so we could say it's so.

Harvard David Sinclair scientist Mark Nobel prize Peter Mitchell Weill Cornell Medical school New York institute of genetics university of Wisconsin France researcher fifty six percent thirty percent forty percent six years
"sir tunes" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

05:10 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on 790 KABC

"Well, it's great to have you with us. Now, let's touch on this resveratrol phenomenon for those people out there who just they're vaguely familiar with the story. What exactly is revered troll? And why is it all over the news today? Well, first of all, it sure is all over the news, especially the health news. You know, I read about twenty health journals a week, and every one of them seems to have an article about resveratrol, basically, resveratrol is what we call a polyphenol. It's founded red wine, it's found in purple grape, juice. It's found in berry. People found in peanuts. And the interesting thing about respiratory is it's actually produced by plants Lance themselves to protect themselves against any kind of injury any kind of infection and against any kind of radiation. And the scientists really first became interested in respiratory Mark about nineteen ninety two when raspberry ritual was first isolated from red wine. It was also found at that point in the skin of grapes as well. And this is what got all those scientists interested the early. Studies showed that resveratrol seems to extend the life of fruit flies of worms, and even some fish. Well, anything that extends the life of anything is gonna peak the attention of a scientist. Absolutely. Well, by two thousand six the Italian scientists discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent, and it even increased their swimming ability. Well, also in two thousand six and here's what really got them. Interested a Harvard researcher, David Sinclair. Reported that resveratrol counteracted the negative effect of a high fat diet in mice by thirty percent. Now, given that most Americans seem to be on a high fat diet. This was pretty darn interesting. Well, later research goes on to show that virtual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels, like normal cell growth, and it even seems to protect the intestines and the colon. It definitely supported normal enzymatic activity in the body. It improved endurance. There was even a great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in France that showed that it dramatically improved endurance during aero bec- activity, and it even proved to support brain function. Great study from Weill Cornell Medical school in New York, I was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals. But the reason to bottom line reason Mark that it's all over the news nowadays is research at Harvard. They found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the life. Lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent. Well, whenever our health is threatened any perceived health threat, like not eating enough, caloric restriction, your body feels threatened this which is on what they call the longevity, gene in your body. It switches on sort of a protective mechanism that begins on a Cejudo level metabolism changes. Your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes. There's a major positive influence on growth hormones and stress hormones. There's actually an increase in repair. All of this switched on by a family of genes, we call sir tunes. But here's the key. According to the work done by David Sinclair at Harvard now, this is important the most potent activator of these two and genes in addition to caloric restriction is resveratrol. And a great hope is that what's happening in all these animal. Studies all these amazing benefits with resveratrol will translate into people as well. And this is why millions of people all over the world are now taking resveratrol pretty. Much every day. Wow. This is amazing. But let me tell you step back for a moment. I know you've been working with purity products for several years on their co Q formulas. But now they feature coenzyme q ten which you say is just as important as resveratrol, especially for your heart health, and you also say in some ways that it's got even more evidence behind it. So let me ask you this who needs coq ten and what exactly is it? Good for. Well, first of all, let's take a quick peek. Coenzyme is a coenzyme is any substance in the body that speeds up the rate at which a chemical reaction takes place. It's like a vitamin in many respects. Well, co Q ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy. That's the key word the energy that supplies, your brain, your heart, your liver, your kidneys. In fact, we need co Q ten to literally convert all the food we eat into energy. Wow. That's amazing. Yeah. Well, that's what it's all about not only that. But it's a very powerful antioxidant. And I remember Mark let's go back to nineteen sixty three that's a while ago. Well, I was teaching. For the first time physiology and nutrition, and I remember speaking about coq ten at that point. Now, this is nineteen sixty three. And at that point it had only been discovered six years before nineteen fifty seven at the university of Wisconsin where they were looking for. What makes the heartbeat were literally looking at hearts and saying what is making this darn thing beat well, they found out that was co Q ten and that coenzyme q ten supplies that energy. In fact, by nineteen seventy eight a British biochemist named Peter Mitchell wins himself, a Nobel prize for describing what he called a bio energetic energy created by coq ten so we could say it's so.

Harvard scientist David Sinclair Mark Nobel prize Peter Mitchell Lance Weill Cornell Medical school New York institute of genetics university of Wisconsin France researcher fifty six percent thirty percent forty percent six years
"sir tunes" Discussed on AM 570 The Mission

AM 570 The Mission

05:14 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on AM 570 The Mission

"With us now let's talk to. Them this resveratrol phenomenon for those people, out there who just vaguely familiar with this story. What exactly is troll, and why is it. All over the news today well first of all it sure is all over the news especially the health news you, know I, read about, twenty health journals, a week and every one of them seems to have an article about raspberry trawl basically resveratrol is what we call a polyphenol it's. Found Ended, red wine it's bound in. Purple grape juice it's found in berries deep rebound in peanuts and the interesting thing about resveratrol is it's. Actually. Produced by plants by plants themselves to protect themselves against any kind of injury any kind of. Infection and against any kind of radiation. And the scientists really first became interested in respiratory Mark about nineteen ninety two when, resveratrol was, first, isolated from red wine it. Was, also found at that point in the. Skin of grapes as well and this is what got all those scientists interested the early studies showed that respiratory. Seems to extend the life of fruit flies of worms and even some? Fish, well anything that, extends the life of anything is gonna, peak the attention of. A scientist, absolutely well by two thousand six the Italian, scientists discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent and it even increased their swimming of. Well also In two thousand six and here's what really got them interested a Harvard researcher David. Sinclair reported that resveratrol counteracted the. Negative effect of a high fat diet in. Mice by thirty percent now given that most Americans seem to be on a high fat diet this was pretty darn interesting well, later research goes on to show that best virtual had. A very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels like normal cell growth and it even seems. To protect the intestines and the colon it definitely supported normal enzymatic activity in. The body it improved endurance there was even a. Great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in France that showed that it dramatically improved endurance during. Aerobic, activity and it even proved to support brain function great study from Weill Cornell Medical. School. In, New York I was, just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals but the reason the bottom line reason Mark that it's all over the news nowadays is real Research, at Harvard they found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan. In, laboratory animals by forty percent well whenever our health is threatened any. Perceived health threat like not. Eating, enough caloric restriction your body feels threatened this which is on what they call the longevity gene in your body in switches on a, sort of a protective, mechanism that begins on a federal level metabolism changes your ability. To adapt and cope dramatically changes there's a major. Positive influence on. Growth hormones and stress hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this which on by a family of genes we call sir tunes but, here's the key according to the work done. By David Sinclair at Harvard now this is important the. Most potent activator of these two genes in addition to. Caloric restriction is respiratory and a great hope is that what's happening in all these animal studies All these amazing benefits with. Resveratrol will translate into, people as well and this is, why millions, of people, all over. The world, are now taking resveratrol pretty much every day wow this. Is amazing but let me take a. Step back from moment I know you've been working with purity products for several years on their coq formulas but now they feature. Coenzyme, q ten which you say is just as important, as resveratrol especially for your heart, health and you also say in some ways that it's got even more. Evidence behind it so let me ask you this who needs coq ten and what exactly is it good for, well first of all let's take a quick peek. A lot of coenzyme is a coenzyme is any substance in. The body that speeds up the rate at which, a chemical reaction takes place it's like a vitamin in many. Respects well co q. ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy. That's, the key word. The energy that supplies your brain your heart your liver your kidneys in fact we need coq ten to literally convert all the food we eat into energy Wow that's. Amazing, yeah well that's, what it's all about not only that but it's. A very powerful antioxidant and I remember Mark let's go back to nineteen sixty three, that's a while ago well I was, teaching for the first time physiology and nutrition and I remember speaking about coq. Ten at that point and at that point it had only been discovered six years. Before nineteen fifty seven at the university of Wisconsin where. They were looking for what makes the? Heartbeat, well they found, out that was co q.. Ten and that coenzyme q ten supplies that energy in fact by nineteen seventy eight a British biochemist named Peter Mitchell wins himself a Nobel. Prize for describing what he called a, bio energetic, energy created by coq ten so we could say it's.

scientist David Sinclair Harvard Mark institute of genetics university of Wisconsin Peter Mitchell Infection New York Weill Cornell Medical researcher France fifty six percent thirty percent forty percent six years
"sir tunes" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

05:15 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"You with us now let's touch on this resveratrol phenomenon those, people out there who just vaguely familiar. With the story what exactly is virtual and why is. It all over the news today well first of all it sure is all over the news especially the health news, you know, I read, about twenty health, journals a week and every one of them seems to have an article about resveratrol basically resveratrol is what we. Call a poly Feen All it's. Founded, red wine it's bound in purple grape juice it's. Found in berries and people around in peanuts, and the interesting thing about resveratrol is it's actually produced by. Plants. By plants themselves to protect themselves against. Any kind of injury any kind of infection and. Against any kind of radiation and the. Scientists really first became interested in respiratory Mark about nineteen ninety two when raspberry ritual, was first, isolated, from red wine it was. Also, found at that point in the skin. Of grapes as well and this is. What got all those scientists interested the early studies showed that, resveratrol seems to extend the life of fruit flies of worms and even? Some, fish well anything, that extends the life of anything is, gonna peak the attention. Of a, scientist absolutely well by two thousand six the, Italian scientists discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent and it even increased their swimming Well also in two thousand six and here's what. Really got them interested. A Harvard researcher David Sinclair reported. That resveratrol counteracted the negative effect of a high. Fat diet in mice by thirty percent now given that most Americans seem to be on a high fat diet this was pretty, darn interesting well later research goes on to show that. Brand spiritual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels like normal cell growth and it. Even seems to protect the intestines and the colon it definitely supported normal enzymatic. Activity in the body it improved endurance there was. Even a great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in France that showed that it dramatically improved. Endurance, during aerobic activity and it even proved to support brain function great study from Weill. Cornell. Medical, school in New York, I was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals but the reason the bottom line reason Mark that it's all over Over the news, nowadays is research at Harvard they found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and. Extended, the lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent well whenever our health. Is threatened any perceived health. Threat, like not eating enough caloric restriction your body feels threatened this which is on what they call the longevity gene in your body in, switches on a sort, of a protective mechanism that begins on a Cejudo level but. Changes your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes. Major positive influence. On growth hormones and stress hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this witched on by a family of genes we call sir tunes, but here's the key according to the work. Done by David Sinclair at Harvard now this is important. The most potent activator of these two and genes in. Addition to caloric restriction is rest virtual and a great hope is What's, happening in, all these animal studies all these amazing benefits with resveratrol will. Translate into people as, well and this is why millions, of people, all over, the world. Are now, taking resveratrol pretty much every day wow this is. Amazing but let me take a step. Back from open I know you've been working with purity products for several years on their co q. formulas but now they feature. Coenzyme, q ten which you say is just as important, as resveratrol especially for your heart, health and you also say in some ways that it's got even more. Evidence behind it so let me ask you this who needs co q. ten what exactly is it good, for well first of all let's take a. Quick peek, of water coenzyme is our coenzyme is any substance. In the body that speeds up the rate at which chemical reaction takes place it's like. A vitamin in many, respects well co q. ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy. That's, the key word. The energy that supplies your brain your heart your liver your kidneys in fact we need coq ten to literally convert all All the food we eat into energy wow. That's, amazing yeah well, that's what it's all about not only that but. It's a very powerful antioxidant and I remember Mark let's go back to nineteen sixty three, that's a while ago well I was, teaching for the first time physiology and nutrition and I remember speaking about coq. Ten at that point and at that point it had only been discovered six years. Before nineteen fifty seven at the university of Wisconsin, where they. Were looking for what makes the? Heartbeat, well they found, out that was co q. ten and. That coenzyme q ten supplies that energy in fact by nineteen seventy eight a British biochemist named Peter Mitchell wins himself. A Nobel prize for describing what he, called a, bio energetic energy created by coq ten so we could.

scientist David Sinclair Harvard Mark Nobel prize Peter Mitchell institute of genetics university of Wisconsin New York Cornell Weill researcher France fifty six percent thirty percent forty percent six years
"sir tunes" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

05:26 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"To have you with us now. Let's touch on this resveratrol phenomenon for, those people out there who just vaguely familiar with. This story what exactly, is virtual and why. Is it all over the news today well first of all it sure is all over the news especially the health, news you, know I, read about twenty, health journals a week and every one of them seems to have an article about resveratrol basically resveratrol is what we call a polyphenol It's found in red, wine it's found in purple. Grape juice it's found in berries people found in peanuts and the interesting thing about respiratory is it's actually. Produced. By plants by plants themselves to protect themselves against any kind of injury any kind of infection. And against any kind of radiation and. The scientists really first became interested in raspberry troll Mark about nineteen ninety two when, resveratrol was, first, isolated from red wine it. Was, also found at that point in the. Skin of grapes as well and this is what got all those scientists interested the early studies showed that. Resveratrol seems to extend the life of fruit flies of worms and even? Some, fish well anything, that extends the life of anything is, gonna peak the attention. Of a, scientist absolutely well by two thousand six Italian, scientists discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent and it even increased their swimming Ability well also in two thousand six and here's what really. Got them interested a Harvard. Researcher David Sinclair reported that resveratrol. Counteracted the negative effect. Of a high fat. Diet in mice by thirty percent now given that most Americans seem to be on a high fat diet this was pretty darn, interesting well later research goes on to show that best. Virtual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels like normal cell growth and it even. Seems to protect the intestines and the colon it definitely supported normal enzymatic activity. In the body it improved endurance there was even. A great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in France that showed that it dramatically improved endurance. During, aerobic activity and it even proved to support brain function great study from Weill Cornell. Medical. School, in New York I was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals but the reason to bottom line reason Mark that it's all over Over. The news nowadays, is research at Harvard they found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended. The, lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent well whenever our health is. Threatened any perceived health threat. Like, not eating enough caloric restriction your body feels threatened this which is on what they call the longevity gene in your body it's switches, on sort of a, protective mechanism that begins on a Cejudo level metabolism changes your. Ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes there's a. Major positive influence. On growth hormones and stress hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this witched on by a family of genes we call sir tunes, but here's the key according to the work. Done by David Sinclair at Harvard now this is important. The most potent activator of these two and genes in. Addition to caloric restriction is rest virtual and, a great hope is That what's happening in. All, these animal studies all these amazing benefits with resveratrol will translate. Into people as well, and this is why millions of, people all, over the, world are. Now taking, resveratrol pretty much every day wow this is amazing but let me take a step back. For a moment I know you've been working with purity products for several years on their co q. formulas but now they feature. Coenzyme, q ten which you say is just as important, as resveratrol especially for your heart, health and you also say in some ways that it's got even more. Evidence behind it so, let me ask you this who needs coq ten and what exactly is it good, for well first of all let's take a quick. Peek at what a coenzyme is a coenzyme is any substance. In the body that speeds up the rate at which a chemical reaction takes place it's. Like a vitamin in, many respects well coq ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy. That's the key word. The energy that supplies your brain your heart your liver your kidneys in fact we need co q. ten to literally convert All the food. We, eat into energy, wow that's amazing yeah well that's what it's all about. Not only that but it's a very powerful antioxidant and I remember Mark let's go back, to nineteen sixty three that's a while, ago well I was teaching for the first time physiology and nutrition and I. Remember speaking about coq ten at that point now this is nineteen sixty three and. At that point it had only been discovered six years. Before nineteen fifty seven at the university? Of, Wisconsin where they, were looking for what makes the heartbeat take were literally looking at hearts and saying what is making this darn thing beat well they found out that was co q.. Ten and that coenzyme q ten supplies. That, energy in fact by nineteen seventy eight a British biochemist named. Peter Mitchell wins himself, a Nobel prize for describing what, he called, a bio, energetic energy. Created by, coq ten so we could say it's so So darn important because your.

Harvard scientist David Sinclair Mark institute of genetics Weill Cornell Wisconsin Nobel prize New York Peter Mitchell Researcher France fifty six percent thirty percent forty percent six years
"sir tunes" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

05:25 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Have you with us now let's. Touch on this resveratrol phenomenon for those, people out there who just vaguely familiar with this. Story what exactly is, virtual and why is. It all over the news today well first of all it sure is all over the news especially the health news, you know, I read, about twenty health, journals a week and every one of them seems to have an article about resveratrol basically resveratrol is what we call a polyphenol it's founded, red wine it's found in purple Grape juice it's found. In berries it's even found in peanuts and the interesting thing about resveratrol is it's actually produced by plants. By. Plants themselves to protect themselves against any kind of injury any kind of infection and against any. Kind of radiation and the scientists really. First became interested in raspberry troll marks about nineteen ninety two when resveratrol was first, isolated from, red, wine it was also found. At, that point in the skin of grapes. As well and this is what got all those scientists interested the early studies showed that raspberry ritual seems. To extend the life of fruit flies of worms and even some fish? Well, anything that extends, the life of anything is gonna peak, the attention of a. Scientist absolutely, well by two thousand six the Italian scientists, discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent and it even increased their swimming ability. Well also in two. Thousand six and here Here's what really got them interested a Harvard. Researcher David Sinclair reported. That resveratrol counteracted the negative. Effect of a high fat diet in mice by thirty percent now given that most Americans seem to be on a high fat, diet this was pretty darn interesting well later research goes. On to show that ritual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels like normal cell. Growth and it even seems to protect the intestines and the colon it definitely. Supported normal enzymatic activity in the body it improved. Endurance there was even a great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in France that showed that it. Dramatically, improved endurance during aerobic activity and it even proved to support brain function great study. From. Weill, Cornell Medical school in, New York I was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals but the reason to bottom line reason Mark that it's all. Over, the news nowadays is research. At Harvard They found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan in laboratory. Animals, by forty percent well whenever our health is threatened any perceived health. Threat like not eating enough. Caloric, restriction your body feels threatened this switches on what they call the longevity gene in your body it switches on sort of a, protective mechanism that begins, on a cellular level metabolism changes your ability to adapt and. Cope dramatically changes there's a major positive influence on. Growth hormones and. Stress hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this witched on by a family of genes we call sir tunes but here's the key, according to the work done by David Sinclair. At Harvard now this is important the most potent activator. Of these are two and genes in addition to caloric. Restriction is resveratrol and a great hope is, that what's happening in all these animal studies all these amazing Housing benefits with resveratrol. Will translate into people, as well and this is why, millions of, people all, over the. World are, now taking resveratrol pretty much every day wow this is amazing but let me take. A step back for a moment I know you've been working with purity products for several years on their co q. formulas but. Now, they feature coenzyme q ten which you say is, just as important as virtual especially, for your heart health and you also say some ways that it's. Got even more evidence, behind it so let me ask you this who needs coq ten and what exactly, is it good for well first of all let's. Take a quick peek at what a coenzyme is a coenzyme. Is any substance in the body that speeds up the rate at which a chemical reaction. Takes place it's like, a vitamin in many respects well co q. ten is the nutrient that is. Responsible, for the energy. That's the key word the energy that supplies your brain. Your heart your liver your kidneys in fact we need co q. ten to literally convert all the food we? Eat into energy Wow that's amazing yeah well that's what it's all about. Not only that but it's a very powerful antioxidant and I remember Mark let's go back, to nineteen sixty three that's a while, ago well I was teaching for the first time, physiology and nutrition and I. Remember speaking about coq ten at that point now this is nineteen sixty three. And at that point it had only been discovered six. Years before nineteen fifty seven at the? University, of Wisconsin where, they were looking for what makes the heartbeat take we're literally looking at hearts and saying what is making this darn thing beat well they found out that was co. Q. ten and that coenzyme q ten, supplies that, energy in fact by nineteen seventy eight a British biochemist named. Peter Mitchell wins himself, a Nobel prize for describing what, he called, a bio, energetic energy. Created by, coq ten so we could say it's so darn important because your.

Scientist David Sinclair Harvard Mark Wisconsin Nobel prize Peter Mitchell institute of genetics Researcher New York France Weill Cornell Medical school fifty six percent thirty percent forty percent
"sir tunes" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

05:26 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"To you well it's great to have, you with us now let's touch on this resveratrol. Phenomenon for those. People, out there who just. Vaguely familiar with the story what exactly is virtual and why is it all over the news today well first of, all it, sure is, all over the news especially the health news you know I read about twenty health journals a week and every one of them seems to have an. Article, about resveratrol basically resveratrol is what. We call. A polyphenol, it's founded red wine it's found in purple grape juice it's found in berries it's even. Found, in peanuts and the, interesting thing about respiratory is. It's actually produced by plants by plants themselves to protect themselves against any kind of injury any kind of. Infection. And against any kind of radiation and the scientists really first became interested in raspberry ritual Mark. About nineteen ninety two when resveratrol was. First isolated from red wine it was also Found, at that point in the skin of. Grapes, as well and this is what got all those scientists interested the early studies showed that respiratory seems. To extend the life of fruit flies of worms and even some fish? Well, anything that extends, the life of anything is gonna peak, the attention of a. Scientist absolutely, well by two thousand six the Italian scientists, discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent and it even increased their swimming ability. Well also in two. Thousand six and here's what really. Got them interested a. Harvard researcher David Sinclair reported. That resveratrol counteracted the negative effect of a high fat diet in mice by thirty percent now given that most Americans seem to, be on a high fat diet this was pretty darn. Interesting well later research goes on to show that spiritual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood. Sugar levels like Normal cell growth and it even seems to protect the intestines and the colon. It definitely supported normal enzymatic activity in the body. It improved endurance there was even a great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in France that. Showed, that it dramatically improved endurance during aerobic activity and it even proved to support brain. Function. Great, study from Weill Cornell, Medical school in New York I was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals but the reason to bottom line reason Mark. That, it's all over the news. Nowadays is research at Harvard they found. That caloric restriction, eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent well. Whenever, our health is threatened any perceived health threat like not eating enough, caloric restriction your body feels. Threatened, this witches on what they call the longevity gene in your body it switches on sort of a protective mechanism that begins on, a Cejudo level metabolism changes your ability to. Adapt and cope dramatically changes there's a major positive influence on growth, hormones and stress, hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this witched. On by a family of genes we call sir. Tunes but here's. The key according to the work done by David Sinclair at Harvard now this is important the most potent activator of these two and genes in, addition to caloric restriction is respiratory all and. A great hope is that what's happening in all these. Animal studies all these amazing benefits with resveratrol will translate. Into people as well and this is why millions of people all. Over the world are now taking resveratrol. Pretty much every day wow this is amazing but let me take a step back for a moment I know you've been working. With, purity products for several years on their co q., formulas but now they feature coenzyme, q ten which you say is just as important as resveratrol especially. For your heart health, and you also say some ways that it's got even more evidence Behind, it so let me ask you this who needs. Coq ten and what exactly is it good for well first. Of all let's take a quick peek a coenzyme is a coenzyme is any substance in. The body that speeds, up the rate at which a chemical reaction takes place it's like a vitamin. In, many respects well. Co q. ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy that's the key word, the energy that supplies your brain your heart your liver your kidneys in fact. We need co q. ten to literally convert all the food we. Eat into energy wow that's amazing yeah well that's what it's all about not only that but it's a. Very, powerful antioxidant and. I remember Mark let's go back to nineteen sixty three. That's a while ago well I was teaching for the first time physiology and nutrition and, I remember speaking about coq ten at, that point now this is nineteen sixty three and at that point it had. Only been discovered six years before nineteen fifty seven at the unit -versity of. Wisconsin where they were looking for what? Makes, the heartbeat take, we're literally looking at hearts. And saying what is making this darn thing beat well they found out that was co q. ten and that coenzyme q ten. Supplies that energy in fact by nineteen, seventy eight, a British biochemist named Peter Mitchell wins himself a Nobel prize. For describing what he. Called a bio energetic energy created, by co, q. ten, so we. Could say, it's so darn important.

Harvard Scientist David Sinclair Mark institute of genetics Wisconsin Nobel prize Peter Mitchell Weill Cornell New York France researcher fifty six percent thirty percent forty percent six years
"sir tunes" Discussed on WIND 560 AM

WIND 560 AM

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on WIND 560 AM

"Caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent well whenever our health is threatened any perceived health threat like not eating enough caloric restriction your body feels threatened this switches on what they call the longevity gene in your body in switches on sort of a protective mechanism that begins on a cejudo level metabolism changes your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes there's a major positive influence on growth hormones and stress hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this witched on by a family of genes we call sir tunes but here's the key according to the work done by david sinclair at harvard now this is important the most potent activator of these two genes in addition to caloric restriction is resveratrol and a great hope is that what's happening in all these animal studies all these amazing thing benefits with respiratory will translate into people as well and this is why millions of people all over the world are now taking resveratrol pretty much every day this is amazing but let me tell you step back for a moment i know you've been working with purity products for several years on their co q formulas but now they feature coenzyme q ten which you say is just as important as roma's virtual especially for your heart health and you also say in some ways that it's got even more evidence behind it so let me ask you this who needs co q ten what exactly is it good for well first of all let's take a quick peek at water coenzyme is a coenzyme is any substance in the body that speeds up the rate at which a chemical reaction takes place it's like a vitamin in many respects well co q ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy.

david sinclair harvard forty percent
"sir tunes" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent well whenever our health is threatened any perceived health threat like not eating enough caloric restriction your body feels threatened this switches on what they call the longevity gene in your body it switches on sort of a protective mechanism that begins on a cellular level metabolism changes your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes there's a major positive influence on growth hormones and stress hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this witched on by a family of genes we call sir tunes but here's the key according to the work done by david sinclair at harvard now this is important the most potent activator of these two and genes in addition to caloric restriction is resveratrol and a great hope is that what's happening in all these animal studies all these amazing benefits with resveratrol will translate into people as well and this is why millions of people all over the world are now taking resveratrol pretty much every day this is amazing but let me take a step back for a moment i know you've been working with purity products for several years on their co q formulas but now they feature coenzyme q ten which you say is just as important as resveratrol especially for your heart health and you also say in some ways that it's got even more evidence behind it so let me ask you this who needs coq ten and what exactly is it good for well first of all let's take a quick peek at what a coenzyme is a coenzyme is any substance in the body that speeds up the rate at which a chemical reaction takes place it's like a vitamin in many respects well co q ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy.

david sinclair harvard forty percent
"sir tunes" Discussed on WWL

WWL

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on WWL

"By a certain percentage increases your longevity you live longer it increases the activity of what we call a longevity gene they get switched on they help improve metabolism it increases your ability to cope your ability to adapt in fact this gene helps increase tissue repair and it's switched on by a group of genes called sir tunes now they found two things at harvard number one caloric restriction increases these longevity genes these tunes well so does reservoir trawl at least in their animal studies and this is exactly why res virtual it's been making all these worldwide headlines because if it works in humans as it does and these animals and i'm optimistic it will it represents an entirely new approach to managing health and wellness where we potentially use attritional compound like res virtual to selectively target the exact genes associated with these various areas of improvement than our health and our aging and our longevity co q ten holds an elite status in the nutritional supplements industry because it's been so well documented so well researched you call this evidencebased nutrition maybe give us a brief overview of the research and explain why co q ten research is so widely respected well let's go back nineteen fifty seven university of wisconsin the nobel prize for peter mitchell in nineteen seventy eight the university of texas medical school purdue university in indiana stockholm university in sweden the great study recently at the university of ancona in italy on might okon drill energy and co q ten university of granada in spain talking about coq ten being a powerful antioxidant articles published constantly throughout the world the archives of biochemistry and bio synthesis the proceedings of the national academy of sciences major studies major universities right here in the united states and abroad the bottom line in these studies energetics mitochondria without coq acute tenure don't have.

nobel prize peter mitchell stockholm university sweden spain united states harvard university of wisconsin university of texas purdue university university of ancona italy university of granada national academy of sciences
"sir tunes" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"By a certain percentage increases your longevity you'll live longer it increases the activity of what we call a longevity gene they get switched on they help improve metabolism it increases your ability to cope your ability to adapt in fact this gene helps increase tissue repair and it's switched on by group of genes called sir tunes now they found two things at harvard number one caloric restriction increases these longevity genes these tunes well so does reservoir ritual at least in their animal studies and this is exactly why res verret trolls been making all these worldwide headlines because if it works in humans as it does and these animals and i'm optimistic it will it represents an entirely new approach to managing health and wellness where we potentially use a traditional compound like resveratrol to selectively target the exact genes associated with these various areas of improvement than our health and our aging and our longevity co q ten holds an elite status in the nutritional supplements industry because it's been so well documented and so well researched you call this evidencebased nutrition maybe can give us a brief overview of the research and explain why coq ten research is so widely respected well let's go back nineteen fifty seven university of wisconsin the nobel prize for peter mitchell in nineteen seventy eight the university of texas medical school purdue university in indiana stockholm university in sweden the great study recently at the university of ancona in italy on might oh conjul energy and co q ten university of granada in spain talking about coq ten being a powerful antioxidant articles published constantly throughout the world the archives of biochemistry and bio synthesis the proceedings of the national academy of sciences major studies major universities right here in the united states in abroad the bottom line in these studies energetics mitochondria without coq q.

nobel prize peter mitchell stockholm university sweden spain united states harvard university of wisconsin university of texas purdue university university of ancona italy university of granada national academy of sciences
Harvard researchers find link between longevity, restricted diet and Resveratrol

WDRC

02:30 min | 2 years ago

Harvard researchers find link between longevity, restricted diet and Resveratrol

"At that point in the skin of grapes as well and this is what got all those scientists interested the early studies showed that resveratrol seems to extend the life of fruit flies of worms and even some fish well anything that extends the life of anything is gonna peak the attention of a scientist absolutely how well by two thousand six the italian scientists discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent and even increased their swimming ability well also in two thousand six and here's what really got them interested a harvard researcher david sinclair reported that resveratrol counteracted the negative effect of a high fat diet in mice by thirty percent now given that most americans seem to be on a high fat diet this was pretty darn interesting well later research goes on to show that best virtual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels like normal cell growth and it even seems to protect the intestines and the colon it definitely supported normal enzymatic activity in the body it improved endurance there was even a great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in france that showed that it dramatically improved endurance during ero bec activity and it even proved to support brain function great study from weill cornell medical school in new york i was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals but the reason the bottom line reason mark that it's all over over the news nowadays is research at harvard they found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent well whenever our health is threatened any perceived health threat like not eating enough caloric restriction your body feels threatened this switches on what they call the longevity gene in your body it switches on sort of a protective mechanism that begins on a cejudo level metabolism changes your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes there's a major positive influence on growth hormones and stress hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this which on by family of genes we call sir tunes but here's the key according to the work done by david sinclair at harvard now this is important the most potent activator of these two and genes in addition to caloric restriction is rest various role and a great hope.

Scientist Researcher France Harvard David Sinclair Institute Of Genetics New York Fifty Six Percent Thirty Percent Forty Percent
"sir tunes" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"But the reason to bottom line reason mark that it's all over the news nowadays is research at harbored they found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent well whenever our health is threatened any perceived health threat like not eating enough caloric restriction your body feels threatened this switches on what they call the longevity gene in your body it's switches on a sort of a protective mechanism that begins on a cellular level metabolism changes your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes there's a major positive influence on growth hormones and stress hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this witched on by a family of genes we call sir tunes but here's the key according to the work done by david sinclair at harvard now this is important the most potent activator of these two and genes in addition to caloric restriction is resveratrol and a great hope is that what's happening in all these animal studies all these mazing benefits with resveratrol will translate into people as well and this is why millions of people all over the world are now taking resveratrol pretty much every day this is amazing but let me take a step back for a moment i know you've been working with purity products for several years on their co q formulas but now they feature coenzyme q ten which you say is just as important as resveratrol especially for your heart health and you also say in some ways that it's got even more evidence behind it so let me ask you this who needs coq ten and what exactly is it good for well first of all let's take a quick peek at what a coenzyme is a coenzyme is any substance in the body that speeds up the rate at which a chemical reaction takes place it's like a vitamin in many respects well coq ten is the nutrient that is responsible.

david sinclair harvard forty percent
"sir tunes" Discussed on WGTK

WGTK

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"sir tunes" Discussed on WGTK

"By a certain percentage increases your longevity you'll live longer it increases the activity of what we call a longevity gene they get switched on they help improve metabolism it increases your ability to cope your ability to adapt in fact this gene helps increase tissue repair and it's switched on by a group of genes called sir tunes now they found two things at harvard number one caloric restriction increases these longevity genes these tunes well so does reservoir ritual at least in their animal studies and this is exactly why res virtual it's been making all these worldwide headlines because if it works in humans as it does and these animals and i'm optimistic it will it represents an entirely new approach to managing health and wellness where we potentially use a traditional compound like resveratrol to selectively target the exact genes associated with these various areas of improvement than our health and our aging and our longevity co q ten holds an elite status in the nutritional supplements industry because it's been so well documented and so well researched you call this evidencebased nutrition maybe give us a brief overview of the research and explain why co q ten research is so widely respected well let's go back nineteen fifty seven university of wisconsin the nobel prize for peter mitchell in nineteen seventy eight the university of texas medical school purdue university in indiana stockholm university in sweden the great study recently at the university of ancona in italy on might okon drill energy and co q ten university of granada in spain talking about coq ten being a powerful antioxidant articles published constantly throughout the world the archives of biochemistry and bio synthesis the proceedings of the national academy of sciences major studies major universities right here in the united states abroad the bottom line in these studies energetics mitochondria without coq acute and you don't have energy combine that.

nobel prize peter mitchell stockholm university sweden spain united states harvard university of wisconsin university of texas purdue university university of ancona italy university of granada national academy of sciences