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The most valuable thing you can give your cells is energy
  
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Energy: It does a body good!
Energetic Man
 Alleviating Congestive Heart Failure with Coenzyme Q10
 
A Natural Approach to Erectile Dysfunction that Improves Vascular Health
 
 Carnitine Restores Cellular Function
 
Preventive Maintenance for Stomach, Liver, Pancreas
 

The Overlooked Compound That Saves Lives

   
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Creatine: More Than a Sports Nutrition Supplement
 
D-Ribose: Energize Your Heart, Save Your Life
 
Energy, Health and Mental Agility
 
Enhancing Cardiac Energy with Ribose
 
Lipoic Acid Reverses Mitochondrial Decay
 
Natural Solutions to Chronic Stomach Problems
 
Novel Support for Chronic Heart Failure, Arrhythmia, and Coronary Artery Blockage
 
Powerful Relief From Inflammatory Pain and Other Age Related Disorders
 
Reverse Mitochondrial Damage - Potent Molecular Energizers for Lifelong Health
 
Reversing Atherosclerosis Naturally
 
Three-Step Strategy to Reverse Mitochondrial Aging
 
Why Aging Humans Need More Carnitine
FYI
  • Few people seem to realize that fats are the primary fuel for the muscles, including the heart. Up to 70% of energy produced by the muscles comes from the burning of fats. Carnitine is essential for the transport of long-chain fatty acids; short and medium-chain fats are able to pass through the mitochondrial membrane without needing a transporter.
  • Humans can synthesize a small amount of carnitine from the amino acid lysine. Given sufficient lysine and cofactors, we can synthesize some portion (perhaps 25%) of the carnitine we need for optimal energy production. The rest has to come from diet and supplements. Meat, fish, milk, eggs, cheese and other animal products in general contain preformed carnitine. Mutton and lamb are particularly rich sources, followed by beef. Human milk also contains relatively high levels of carnitine, since newborns are at first incapable of producing it. Eggs are a poor source of carnitine. Plant food contains at best only negligible amounts of carnitine, with the exception of somewhat higher levels in avocados and tempeh.
  • Fat is not automatically fattening. If fat is eaten with only small amounts of carbohydrates, it will be used for energy.
 
Energetic Runner