Recharge your cells and live a better life.
NNM has been researched and identified by leading anti-aging expert, David Sinclair, professor at Harvard Medical School to help cells maintain energy and boost metabolism. Buy Renew
It has been called “the fountain of youth"
NAD+ (nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide) is a coenzyme found in our cells that converts nutrients into an energy form that cells can use. NMN (β-Nicotinamide mononucleotide) increases NAD+ levels which in turn activate a family of enzymes called sirtuins that repair DNA and promote healthy metabolism. Scientists have known about the vital role of NAD+ since 1906. Since then, they’ve learned NAD+ is found in every living cell, and that it fuels the mitochondria, which keeps almost every tissue in the body healthy.
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These are only some of the benefits that Pure NMN and NMN Plus provides
NAD+ levels fall as we age. Replenishing NAD+ may restore youthful health and vitality chronic inflammation consumes increasing amounts of NAD+ as we age. Restoring NAD+ helps your cells perform more like they did when young
How it works
The mitochondria is the power generator in each cell. The brain uses more energy than any other human organ (~20%).
NAD+ is in every cell of the body. It also plays a key role in mitochondrial function and multiple biological processes in our brains.
Taking a daily supplement of Pure NMN or NMN Plus may help to boost NAD+ and other known cognitive enhancing natural ingredients to the brain
Research has proven:
Dr. David Sinclair has been conducting studies as to the benefits of
NMN supplements. After providing mice with daily NMN supplements his
NMN is a naturally occurring supplement in foods we already consume like broccoli and spinach. Professor Sinclair himself takes daily NMN supplements. See his Joe Rogan interview on 29 Jan 2019 here where he discusses such use:
NMN Supplements may help with:
NMN is stable in bloodstream
This research published Jan 7 2019 solves a mystery that has been the focus of intense speculation by scientists in this field for several years – how NMN enters the cell in order to become NAD+ and that it does not need to convert into NR (Nicotinamide Riboside) to do so.
Scientists at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis led by Shin-ichiro Imai, MD, PhD, have found the protein Slc12a8 rapidly transports NMN directly into cells.