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MitoQ Healthy Living Blog

Author Archives: MitoQ

MitoQ Skincare and Supplements for Healthy Aging. MitoQ delivers antioxidant protection to your mitochondria, your 'cellular batteries', 847 x more effectively than any other CoQ formula. - For beautiful, healthy skin MitoQ Serum fights free radical damage and supports youthful levels of collagen and elastin, for healthier, younger looking skin. - For optimal organ health MitoQ supplements reduce free radical damage to organs and slow the aging process. Learn More at: www.MitoQ.com

  • 8 Ways to Reduce Your Risk of a Stroke

    Age makes us more susceptible to having a stroke, as does having a close relative who has had a stroke. You can't reverse the years or change your family history, but there are many other stroke risk factors you can control—provided that you're aware of them. If you know that a particular risk factor is sabotaging your health and predisposing you to a higher risk of stroke, you can take steps to alleviate the effects of that risk.

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  • High Blood Pressure: What are the risks and how can I reduce them?

    What is high blood pressure?

    High blood pressure or “hypertension” is one of the most common chronic health conditions in the world and is known as one of the major “cardiovascular risk factors”. Chronic hypertension causes anomalies and stiffening of the arterial walls due to the permanent mechanical pressure exerted on them; and significantly increases the risk of stroke, heart disease, diabetes, blindness, kidney failure and cognitive disorders.

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  • Run for your heart!

    If you or a loved one has suffered a heart attack, it’s only natural to want to take things easy. But a growing body of evidence indicates that controlled exercise following a heart attack is a good thing and may reverse or prevent structural changes that typically occur in the heart tissue following such a major event.

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  • MitoQ is an Exciting Advance in CoQ Antioxidant Technology

    One of our most basic human needs that we often take for granted is the natural energy in our bodies; without enough of it, it’s hard to perform everyday functions like getting out of bed, going for a run, or even the most second-nature and involuntary tasks like breathing and pumping blood through our veins. We’re quick to remedy this exhaustion with coffee and other overly-caffeinated drinks that give us the boost of energy we need to power through the work day, only to crash back into a state of fatigue hours later. This short phenomenon occurs because while caffeine has a brief impact on our energy and concentration levels as it makes its way through our bloodstream it does nothing to resolve the problem at its source. Over the last decade, companies have been developing solutions to this issue through more natural ways to restore our energy — one of the most promising being the introduction of CoQ10 supplements to the market.

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  • The Cardiovascular Risk Reducing Properties of Magnesium

    Magnesium is one of the most abundant elements inside our cells and crucial for the production of energy and numerous other biochemical reactions.  Without it our bodies could not break down glucose or fat, form protein, enzymes, or antioxidants, nor create DNA. Since we cannot make it ourselves, our diet is our only source of magnesium.

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  • Depression Brings Changes To Mitochondrial DNA

    Scientists have discovered that stress-induced depression is correlated with an increase in the length of mitochondrial DNA. Furthermore, it was observed in mice that stress is associated with a decrease in the length of telomeres. The findings were published in the journal Current Biology.

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  • A healthy brain will help you get the most out of your day

    The hustle and bustle of modern life can feel overwhelming at times. Many of us must juggle a busy job, look after kids and family and help to run a household. We also need to find time to spend with our partners and friends as well as taking a bit of time out for ourselves to exercise, take part in our hobbies or just relax. Balancing all of these activities requires not only physical stamina but also mental focus and clarity. When we struggle with one or more of them, it usually ends up affecting the others and we can start to feel the effects of stress and burnout. As we get older, our focus tends to shift away from work but we still need that stamina and focus to be able to get out and enjoy our favourite activities and devote more time to family and friends.

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  • Interval training exercise could be a fountain of youth

    (CNN) - Looking for a fountain of youth? You may need to search no further than your sneakers.

    Exercise, particularly high-intensity interval training, encourages your cells to make more proteins to feed their energy-producing machinery -- and this arrests the aging process, according to a new study published Tuesday in the journal Cell Metabolism.

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  • Combating oxidative stress in endometriosis

    Endometriosis is a medical condition where tissue similar to that which lines the uterus is found growing in places outside of the uterus – such as in the abdomen, on the ovaries, within the fallopian tubes, or on ligaments that support the uterus. This tissue responds to hormones released during menstruation, and so thickens and sheds like endometrial tissue, causing heavy bleeding, debilitating pain, bloating and diarrhoea.

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  • New study shows anti-aging properties of mitochondria-targeted antioxidants

    Earlier this month, a group of Russian and Swedish scientists published a paper reporting the results of a joint study by Lomonosov Moscow State University and Stockholm University. The major goal of the study was to investigate the role of mitochondria, the “cellular power plants”, in the process of aging. The scientists were trying to slow down the aging process in mice using the mitochondria-targeted antioxidant “SkQ1”. SkQ1 is very similar to MitoQ, being made up of an antioxidant bound to the same special positively charged molecule as MitoQ. This positive charge allows SkQ1 and MitoQ to target and accumulate inside mitochondria, where they can fight free radical damage.

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