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Coenzyme Q10 with Tocotrienols - 60 SoftGels Default Category Allergy Research Group
Coenzyme Q10 with Tocotrienols - 60 SoftGels Default Category Allergy Research Group
Coenzyme Q10 with Tocotrienols - 60 SoftGels Default Category Allergy Research Group
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    Coenzyme Q10 with Tocotrienols - 60 SoftGels



    Coenzyme Q10 with Tocotrienols has been discontinued by the manufacturer. 

    Coenzyme Q10 with Tocotrienols in a rice bran oil base combines two lipid antioxidants in a superior synergistic form. Coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10), a nutrient critical for energy production and antioxidant protection of mitochondrial membranes, is emulsified in rice bran oil, which greatly increases its absorption and bioavailability.* Tocotrienols and tocopherols, two forms of vitamin E, work synergistically with CoQ10. 

    Besides the four well-known tocopherols, the vitamin E family also contains four tocotrienols: alpha, beta, gamma, and delta tocotrienol. Barley, rice bran, and palm oil all contain tocotrienols. Rice bran oil yields higher amounts of gamma-tocotrienol and lower amounts of alpha-tocotrienol as compared to tocotrienols from palm oil.*


    Serving Size: 3 SoftGel Amount Per Serving
    Vitamin C (as Ascorbyl Palmitate) 2.5 mg
    Vitamin E (as 72 IU of D-alpha-Tocopherol from proprietary blends) 48 mg
    Other Tocopherols 60 mg
    Coenzyme Q10 (Kaneka®) 300 mg
    Tocotrienols (from EVNol® 50%) 75 mg

    Other Ingredients: Rice bran oil, gelatin, glycerin, yellow beeswax, annatto extract, zinc oxide

    Suggested Use

    As a dietary supplement, 1 to 3 softgels one or two times daily with meals or as directed by a healthcare practitioner.

    More Info

    Tocotrienols have been shown to strengthen arterial walls, and support blood flow through arteries (coronary, carotid, and peripheral).* They have also shown the potential to support cholesterol within normal levels and protect against oxidation of cholesterol.* Differences in the antioxidant activities of tocopherols and tocotrienols are likely to be related to properties that affect their incorporation in cell membranes. Tocopherols, with a saturated side chain that interacts hydrophobically with acyl side chains of membrane phospholipids, may be relatively less able to access lipid radicals due to steric hindrance. Tocotrienols, with an unsaturated farnesyl side chain, have increased accessibility to lipid radicals and resulting greater antioxidant capacity, as compared with tocopherols. 

    Coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10) is essential for the health of our cells, tissues, and organs.* It belongs to a family of lipid-soluble ubiquinones, present throughout the body, and it is the predominant CoQ form found in humans. It is most concentrated in cells of the heart, liver, kidney, and pancreas. The body’s production of CoQ10 peaks around age 20 and then declines. For many decades, supplemental CoQ10 has been used throughout Europe, Asia, and the United States for its support of cellular energy, antioxidant function, and cardiovascular health.*