Further, as a small molecule with high target tissue and blood-brain barrier penetration, resveratrol
can find utility as monotherapy or as an adjunct to biological treatment or other approaches that may not address all patient needs.
And here's something even more amazing: If you ever do have a heart attack, resveratrol
actually protects your heart from damage.
Hence, the present study was conducted to investigate the therapeutic effect of resveratrol
on morphine-induced disturbances in male reproductive system.
Based on very successful pre-clinical data, the company expects the resveratrol
administration in the JOTROL formulation will deliver the necessary levels of resveratrol
in plasma without generating any severe GI side-effects.
With strong research showing resveratrol
can boost skin elasticity, reduce age spots and wrinkle depth, and improve skin smoothness, Reserol is proving a popular product in the healthy ageing category.
-reduce-artery-stiffness-in-diabetics) study , presented at the American Heart Association's Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis and Vascular Biology and Peripheral Vascular Disease 2017 Scientific Sessions in Minnesota, researchers found a 300 milligram (mg) per day dose of resveratrol
decreased aortic stiffness by 9 percent in type 2 diabetes patients.
, which is found in red wine, grapes, and peanuts, among other foods, makes obese mice live longer.
Several studies have demonstrated that resveratrol
possesses potent antioxidant, anticarcinogenic, and anti-inflammatory, as well as antimicrobial characteristics.
has been characterized as a pleiotropic agent that exhibits multiple targets in cancer cells with marginal effects on non-mitotic cells [10-12].
The enzyme triumvirate, PGCla-SIRTl-AMPK plays a crucial role in mitochondrial biogenesis and resveratrol
aids greatly in the process by enhancing the expression of these three enzymes.
Study design: The effect resveratrol
on STAT3 activation, associated protein kinases, phosphatases, cellular proliferation and apoptosis was investigated.
In studies involving diabetic mice, resveratrol
has been shown to improve insulin sensitivity by inhibiting the protein tyrosine phosphatase 1B (PTP1B) gene.