What’s Astaxanthin and Will It Do Anything Whatsoever for you personally

 

Interview: Algatech tells FoodBev about its natural astaxanthin

Video taken from the channel: FoodBev Media


 

Astaxanthin and Fleuresse

Video taken from the channel: Kyäni


 

Dr. Palma’s Favorite Supplements: Astaxanthin

Video taken from the channel: zandrapalma


 

A-Z of Vitamins: Hawaiian Astaxanthin

Video taken from the channel: The House of Wellness


 

(Everything I Do) I Do It For You (Official Music Video)

Video taken from the channel: Bryan Adams


 

Benefits of Astaxanthin supplements

Video taken from the channel: Green People UK


 

Wellness #2Astaxanthin Antioxidant

Video taken from the channel: Jack of all Science


Astaxanthin is taken by mouth for treating Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, stroke, high cholesterol, liver diseases, age-related macular degeneration (age-related vision loss), and. Astaxanthin is a carotenoid, a chemical found naturally in certain plants and animals. A type of algae makes astaxanthin.

This algae is used as a. You should be able to find astaxanthin powder at your local health food store in a capsule or powder form. Astaxanthin is fat soluble so you can increase the absorption by taking it with healthy fats like avocado, wild fatty fish, and coconut.

You can also get it preblended with healthy fats in our natural anti-inflammatory Triple Power Fish Oil!Astaxanthin is my go-to summer supplement, and it’s often called nature’s strongest antioxidant. It is a potent naturally occurring carotenoid found in foods like salmon and krill.

There are many well-researched reasons for taking this supplement, but I take it for one very noticeable benefit: sun protection. My results have been drastic. Astaxanthin can help a variety of conditions for two main reasons.

First, it is a potent antioxidant that neutralizes the effects of free radicals. Its antioxidant effect that protects cells from damage—both on the inside and outside—is so superior that astaxanthin has earned the. Dr Joseph Mercola said that Astaxanthin is a cousin to Beta Carotene, but it is much more potent.

Astaxanthin is derived from algae and is what gives flamingo their pink color (yes, flamingos are actually born white – not pink!). Astaxanthin also help to give salmon fish their pink color. Astaxanthin is a carotenoid, meaning it’s a pigment that gives plants a dark red color. “It’s like beta carotene, but it has a different structure,” explains Paula Bickford, PhD, professor at the University of South Florida. It’s found in algae as well as in.

Astaxanthin is a type of carotenoid, which is a natural pigment found in a variety of foods. In particular, this beneficial pigment lends its vibrant red-orange color to foods like krill, algae, salmon and lobster. It can also be found in supplement form and is also approved for use as a food coloring in animal and fish feed. (1a). Astaxanthin is an aquatic carotenoid like fucoxanthin, but is the red pigment in salmon and krill; the most stable of all carotenoids and touted to aid in eye health.

Limited human evidence suggests that it has some positive effects on oxidative stress, but it’s unclear if it’s particularly effective for any health outcomes.: a carotenoid pigment C40H52O4 found in redor pink-colored aquatic organisms (such as shrimp, lobster, and salmon) and the feathers of some birds that is used especially as a food coloring and dietary supplement Wild salmon attain their color by absorbing a carotenoid called astaxanthin from their krill-based diet, while farmed salmon eat fish feed supplemented with various sources of astaxanthin to.

List of related literature:

How it works: Astaxanthin protects your mitochondria by acting as both an antioxidant and a free-radical scavenger.

“Boundless: Upgrade Your Brain, Optimize Your Body & Defy Aging” by Ben Greenfield
from Boundless: Upgrade Your Brain, Optimize Your Body & Defy Aging
by Ben Greenfield
Victory Belt Publishing, 2020

Based on such powerful antioxidation properties, astaxanthin is reported to play a key role in many pharmacological activities.

“Comprehensive Natural Products II: Chemistry and Biology” by Lewis Mander, Hung-Wen Liu
from Comprehensive Natural Products II: Chemistry and Biology
by Lewis Mander, Hung-Wen Liu
Elsevier Science, 2010

Astaxanthin has numerous health benefits including improving visual acuity, neuroprotective effects, inhibiting lipid peroxidation, preventing liver damage, lowering blood sugar and chemoprevention.

“Cosmeceuticals E-Book: Procedures in Cosmetic Dermatology Series” by Zoe Diana Draelos, Jeffrey S. Dover, Murad Alam
from Cosmeceuticals E-Book: Procedures in Cosmetic Dermatology Series
by Zoe Diana Draelos, Jeffrey S. Dover, Murad Alam
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2014

Astaxanthin is a natural carotenoid product with exceptional antioxidant properties.

“Comprehensive Membrane Science and Engineering” by Enrico Drioli, Lidietta Giorno
from Comprehensive Membrane Science and Engineering
by Enrico Drioli, Lidietta Giorno
Elsevier Science, 2010

Further research has also shown astaxanthin never becomes a pro-oxidant [2] and has anti-inflammatory properties and suppresses a number of different inflammatory pathways [3À5].

“Nutrition and Enhanced Sports Performance: Muscle Building, Endurance, and Strength” by Debasis Bagchi, Sreejayan Nair, Chandan K. Sen
from Nutrition and Enhanced Sports Performance: Muscle Building, Endurance, and Strength
by Debasis Bagchi, Sreejayan Nair, Chandan K. Sen
Elsevier Science, 2013

Astaxanthin has potent anti-oxidative properties, and it is marketed as a dietary supplement that could prevent degenerative diseases and aging (Hussein et al. 2006).

“The Yeasts: A Taxonomic Study” by Cletus Kurtzman, J.W. Fell, Teun Boekhout
from The Yeasts: A Taxonomic Study
by Cletus Kurtzman, J.W. Fell, Teun Boekhout
Elsevier Science, 2011

Astaxanthin is a powerful antioxidant.

“Handbook of Marine Macroalgae: Biotechnology and Applied Phycology” by Se-Kwon Kim
from Handbook of Marine Macroalgae: Biotechnology and Applied Phycology
by Se-Kwon Kim
Wiley, 2011

However, the main mechanism for the antiobesity and antidiabetic effects of astaxanthin is suggested to be independent of its antioxidant activity, although the detailed mechanism involved and its molecular targets have not been elucidated [35].

“Nutrition in the Prevention and Treatment of Abdominal Obesity” by Ronald Ross Watson
from Nutrition in the Prevention and Treatment of Abdominal Obesity
by Ronald Ross Watson
Elsevier Science, 2014

There are over 1,400 published articles on astaxanthin research showing it not only helps the brain and the heart but also helps the eyes.

“A New Way to Age: The Most Cutting-Edge Advances in Antiaging” by Suzanne Somers
from A New Way to Age: The Most Cutting-Edge Advances in Antiaging
by Suzanne Somers
Gallery Books, 2020

Based on a study conducted with 40 healthy volunteers, Lignell54 reported the effect of astaxanthin on mammalian muscle function.

“Food Colorants: Chemical and Functional Properties” by Carmen Socaciu
from Food Colorants: Chemical and Functional Properties
by Carmen Socaciu
CRC Press, 2007

Alexia Lewis RD

Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Certified Heath Coach who believes life is better with science, humor, and beautiful, delicious, healthy food.

[email protected]

View all posts

2 comments

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

  • Also good for male infertility where it helps sperm parameters like motility, morphology, count and reduces DNA fragmentation thereby increasing pregnancy chances.

  • I take astaxanthin along with COQ10, grape seed, resveratrol, hydrogen, NAD-H and other various antioxidants. I am 52 and am told I look 35.