Groundbreaking Research Discovery Regarding Carnosine

In a study conducted in 2010 at the Russian Academy of Medical Sciences, some new and exciting research was published regarding the effect of the antioxidant Carnosine on fruit flies in the journal Rejuvenation Research.¹ Researchers found that when Carnosine was combined with a water-soluble form of Vitamin E, Female flies experienced an average increase in life span of 36 percent , while adding Carnosine to the food supply of male flies increased their life span by an average of 20 percent. These dramatic findings add to the growing body of research already existing on the powerfully protective effects of Carnosine, thus, the relevance of these results to human life span remains to be seen.

Some of the facts we know about Carnosine and its benefits in an anti-aging program are as follows:

•    Carnosine is an antioxidant that plays an important role in our overall health
•    Studies on Carnosine show that it protects our DNA better than any other nutrient
•    Carnosine is known to accelerate wound healing through repair of connective tissue
•    Carnosine has the unique ability to turn old cells into young and healthy cells!
•    Studies on Carnosine show that it can protect the brain from plaque, one of the causes of Alzheimer’s disease
•    As we age our bodies, levels of Carnosine start to decline, necessitating the need for supplementation
•    Carnosine helps to prevent the build-up of lactic acid in our muscles; thus, Patents have been issued for using Carnosine to improve athletic performance

A study showed that Y-Age Carnosine improved cellular physiologic organ function (status) in eight of the ten organs tested! LifeWave’s Y-Age Carnosine Patch, part of the Y-Age Anti-Aging System, has been shown to have dramatic effects on the body.

For more information, visit www.lifewave.com/yage-carnosine.asp.

¹ Stvolinsky S, Antipin M, Meguro K, Sato T, Abe H, Boldyrev A. Effect of carnosine and its Trolox-modified derivatives on life span of Drosophila melanogaster. Rejuvenation Res. 2010 Aug;13(4):453-7.

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