Tag Archives: inflammation

Can you IMAGINE your CELLS working like they did when you were young and strong?

ASEA redox VIA bottle caps complete cell wellness

Can You IMAGINE . . .?

  • your cells working like they did when you were young and strong?
  • daily challenges that people have been dealing with for years, now gone?
  • athletic performance, endurance & recovery better than ever before?
  • smoother, softer, more elastic, hydrated & healthier skin?
  • learning about this breakthrough in cellular health science NOW?

The human body is constantly working to maintain cellular health. It does this by balancing reactive molecules to rid the body of harmful components and to clean up the oxidative stress and free radical damage that occur at the cellular level. When these reactive molecules are in the proper balance, the immune system and healing process function at their optimal level. [ When you address chronic inflammation using pills and needles, this creates even more damage and disrupts cellular communication. ]

Every day more research and published articles are appearing about this “Redox Signaling” process, making it one of the fastest growing research fields in science. ASEA is the first and only stable, perfectly balanced mixture of these Redox Signaling reactive molecules that exists outside the body, and can be used to help maintain proper balance inside the body to support the immune system and healing process.

Dr. Gary L. Samuelson, Ph.D. Atomic Medical Physics, author of “The Science of Healing Revealed, New Insights into Redox Signaling” writes:

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Click image to enlarge


the science of healing revealed cover dr gary l samuelson

 

To get your FREE COPY of Dr. Gary L. Samuelson’s “The Science of Healing Revealed, New Insights into Redox Signaling”, email me now.

 


ASEA is a very unique and impressive biotech cellular research and development company that continues to push the boundaries of what’s possible in the cellular and epigenetic health category.

Since its launch, ASEA has enjoyed burgeoning success and today operates in 35+ international markets. 8 years since its founding, ASEA is profitable and financially strong. In 2015, Direct Selling News named ASEA one of the top 100 direct sales companies in the world. In 2018 ASEA surpassed the $100 Million+  mark, as it entered it’s pre-momentum growth phase. Conservative forecasts by experts see it doubling every year for the next 3 to 5, crossing the $1 Billion Sales mark.


“We are at the very beginning of a HUGE SHIFT in molecular cellular health with redox signaling molecules and technology. The race to create these NATIVE molecules outside our body has crossed the finish line. It is being compared to introducing electricity to someone that only understands candles. A Transformational Breakthrough for all living systems. And as with all breakthrough’s in history, the opportunity associated is HUGE!”
Bob Beliveau


The ASEA Redox Signaling Breakthrough:

The ASEA Genesis: Short Version


Your 6 Reasons To Investigate This Health Breakthrough:

GO HERE FOR MORE INFO ON The Redox Signaling Story

Related:
Glutathione – The Master Of All Antioxidants
Redox Signaling and Inflammation
The Human Body and Redox Signaling

 

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How Exercise Changes Expression Of Our DNA

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We all know that exercise can make us fitter and reduce our risk for illnesses such as diabetes and heart disease. But just how, from start to finish, a run or a bike ride might translate into a healthier life has remained baffling.

Now new research reports that the answer may lie, in part, in our DNA. Exercise, a new study finds, changes the shape and functioning of our genes, an important stop on the way to improved health and fitness.

The human genome is astonishingly complex and dynamic, with genes constantly turning on or off, depending on what biochemical signals they receive from the body. When genes are turned on, they express proteins that prompt physiological responses elsewhere in the body.

Scientists know that certain genes become active or quieter as a result of exercise. But they hadn’t understood how those genes know how to respond to exercise.


One-Legged Cycling:
David Corcoran, Jeffery DelViscio and Claire Maldarelli
Audio interview: Can exercise change our DNA?
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Signals From Our Environment Control How DNA Expresses Our Genes

Enter epigenetics, a process by which the operation of genes is changed, but not the DNA itself. Epigenetic changes occur on the outside of the gene, mainly through a process called methylation. In methylation, clusters of atoms, called methyl groups, attach to the outside of a gene like microscopic mollusks and make the gene more or less able to receive and respond to biochemical signals from the body. (More info on Epigenetics here.)

Scientists know that methylation patterns change in response to lifestyle. Eating certain diets or being exposed to pollutants, for instance, can change methylation patterns on some of the genes in our DNA and affect what proteins those genes express. Depending on which genes are involved, it may also affect our health and risk for disease.

Far less has been known about exercise and methylation. A few small studies have found that a single bout of exercise leads to immediate changes in the methylation patterns of certain genes in muscle cells. But whether longer-term, regular physical training affects methylation, or how it does, has been unclear.

So for a study published this month in Epigenetics, scientists at the Karolinska Institute in Stockholm recruited 23 young and healthy men and women, brought them to the lab for a series of physical performance and medical tests, including a muscle biopsy, and then asked them to exercise half of their lower bodies for three months.

One of the obstacles in the past to precisely studying epigenetic changes has been that so many aspects of our lives affect our methylation patterns, making it difficult to isolate the effects of exercise from those of diet or other behaviors.

The Karolinska scientists overturned that obstacle by the simple expedient of having their volunteers bicycle using only one leg, leaving the other unexercised. In effect, each person became his or her own control group. Both legs would undergo methylation patterns influenced by his or her entire life; but only the pedaling leg would show changes related to exercise.

The volunteers pedaled one-legged at a moderate pace for 45 minutes, four times per week for three months. Then the scientists repeated the muscle biopsies and other tests with each volunteer.

Not surprisingly, the volunteers’ exercised leg was more powerful now than the other, showing that the exercise had resulted in physical improvements.

But the changes within the muscle cells’ DNA were more intriguing. Using sophisticated genomic analysis, the researchers determined that more than 5,000 sites on the genome of muscle cells from the exercised leg now featured new methylation patterns. Some showed more methyl groups; some fewer. But the changes were significant and not found in the unexercised leg.

Interestingly, many of the methylation changes were on portions of the genome known as enhancers that can amplify the expression of proteins by genes. And gene expression was noticeably increased or changed in thousands of the muscle-cell genes that the researchers studied.

Most of the genes in question are known to play a role in energy metabolism, insulin response and inflammation within muscles. In other words, they affect how healthy and fit our muscles — and bodies — become.

They were not changed in the unexercised leg.

The upshot is that scientists now better understand one more step in the complicated, multifaceted processes that make exercise so good for us.

Many mysteries still remain, though, said Malene Lindholm, a graduate student at the Karolinska Institute, who led the study. It’s unknown, for example, whether the genetic changes she and her colleagues observed would linger if someone quits exercising and how different amounts or different types of exercise might affect methylation patterns and gene expression. She and her colleagues hope to examine those questions in future studies.

The message of this study is unambiguous. “Through endurance training — a lifestyle change that is easily available for most people and doesn’t cost much money,” Ms. Lindholm said, “we can induce changes that affect how we use our genes and, through that, get healthier and more functional muscles that ultimately improve our quality of life.”