What is NAD+

NAD+ (Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide)

As human ages, the level of the NAD+ will decrease.

Mounting evidence has indicated that NAD+ levels decline with age in multiple types of tissues; therefore, NAD+ is important to cellular metabolism, turning nutrients into cellular energy, and it also activates sirtuins, a set of proteins that regulate cellular health.

What is NMN

NMN (Nicotinamide Mononucleotide)

It is a molecule that is a precursor to NAD+, meaning it becomes NAD+ through a series of chemical transformations.

And NAD+ is a coenzyme found in each of our living cells, it helps to prevent many age-associated diseases and health declines, but levels of NAD+ naturally fall with age, making it - and NMN, as a result - crucial.

Why do we need NMN

NAD+ cannot be consumed in foods in our diet. While NMN can be found in trace amounts in various foods, though, one can’t eat enough of anything to boost NAD+ levels. As a result, supplementing with an NAD+ precursor, NMN, can help mitigate the decline.

Here is a table of the food sources of NMN.

Food Name mg/100 g - Food
Edamame 0.47 - 1.88
Broccoli 0.25 - 1.12
Cabbage 0.0 – 0.90
Tomato 0.26 – 0.30
Food Name mg/100 g - Food
Avacado 0.36 – 1.60
Mushroom 0 – 1.01
Beef (raw) 0.06 – 0.42
Shrimp 0.22

Bluberry Extract

Blueberries are called the “No.1 antioxidant” among vegetables and fruits. They are also rated as “one of the world’s top five health products” by the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization.

Blueberries are rich in multiple vitamins, fiber, flavonoid and polysaccharide compounds and are especially infused with anthocyanin. They are clinically studied to improve vision.*

  • Supports Eye Health*
  • Has a Positive Effect on Aging Skin*
  • Improve Memory*
  • Supports Metabolism*

NAD+ boosters:
NR, NMN, and how they affect sirtuins

David Sinclair, Ph.D.

*This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.