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Ge-ProCoQ10 Max - 30 capsules (650mg)

Ge-ProCoQ10 Max - 30 capsules (650mg)

Ge-ProCoQ10-Max is the most powerful, affordable and absorbable CoQ10 as proven in the latest in CoQ10 science—NEW to US markets. May be up to 18 times better absorbed and utilized than regular CoQ10 and at least twice as absorbable as the used-to-be newest and best quinols.*

Human trials show that taking ProCoQ10 results in 18 times higher serum levels of CoQ10 than standard CoQ10. The solubility and absorbability of the CoQ10 in ProCoQ10 has been greatly increased through using "ester science" that gets the nutrients through the digestive system and into your cells. Other human clinical trials show that at just 30mg a day, ProCoQ10 reduced daily DNA damage in humans by 51%, and shrank human skin wrinkles in 6 weeks.

Each capsule of Ge-ProCoQ10-Max supplies 200 mg of CoQ10. This is equivalent to 3,600 mg of the usual CoQ10. An amazingly high amount. In addition you get 50 mg of Organic Germanium-132. Germanium-132 is greatly important in Ge-ProCoQ10-Max because it dramatically improves cellular oxygen levels. Organic Germanium-132 is an oxygen-rich organic form of trace mineral germanium which has been studied for its antiviral, immuno-stimulative and free-radical scavenging actions, and for supporting improved oxygen utilization.

In addition, each capsule supplies 390 mg of Soluble Rice Bran Complex (SRBC) which is 100% usable and absorbable, with a full spectrum and balance of health-restoring nutrients that man-made supplements can never provide. It is completely digestible because only the soluble part of the stabilized rice germ and bran is used. When you take just one capsule you receive the equivalent nutrition of 1/8 pound of ordinary brown rice, without all the starch.

This nutritious Rice Complex strongly supports maximum absorption of ProCoQ10—and further enhances its far-ranging benefits. SRBC provides a broad range of antioxidants including tocotrienols, which have been found to be six thousand times more effective than vitamin E. Also natural B-Vitamins that boost energy and stamina and help stabilize blood sugar including Pangamic Acid (B-15). SRBS is a natural source of CoQ10, Alpha Lipoic Acid, Squalene and IP6, each of which is a well-researched nutrient. For this reason SRBC is an ideal synergistic ingredient in our Ge-ProCoQ10 blend.

CoQ10 is a "conditionally essential nutrient", since the body does not make enough to meet the needs under certain conditions. It maintains energy levels and is an excellent antioxidant. CoQ10 production in the body slows down as we age, starting in our 20s. In addition, there are many stress and disease conditions under which CoQ10 status is further compromised. Tissues and organs with high-energy requirements such as the heart, liver, skeletal muscle pancreas, and kidney are ones most affected when CoQ10 supply becomes low (Ernster and Dallner, 1995).

Co-Q10 and Heart Health

CoQ10 is highly concentrated in heart muscle due to its high energy requirements. For the past 20 years, much of the clinical research with CoQ10 has focused on heart disease. For instance, congestive heart failure (from a wide variety of causes) has been strongly correlated with low blood and tissue levels of CoQ10. Indeed, the greater the CoQ10 deficiency the greater the severity of heart failure (16). CoQ10 deficiency is thought to play a role in all types of heart muscle dysfunction and thus appears to be a major treatable factor in the recovery and maintenance of heart health.

Congestive heart failure (CHF) and cardiomyopathy are among the major causes of morbidity and mortality in the US. Deficiencies of Co-Q10 and associated cardiovascular function have been documented since the 1970s. With low levels of CoQ10, the heart muscle is in a constant energy deficit – and thus its pumping power is weakened. Hard working muscle such as heart tissue is extremely vulnerable to low Co-Q10 concentration. It simply cannot perform without its energy-producing capacity intact.

In trials involving patients with weak heart muscle (idiopathic dilated cardiomyopathy). CoQ10 was added to previous treatments for heart failure such as ACE inhibitors, digitalis preparations (Lanoxin), and fluid pills (diuretics). Some trials involved the comparison between supplemental CoQ10 and placebo on heart function as measured by echocardiography. CoQ10 was given orally in divided doses at mealtime. Heart function (the fraction of blood pumped out of the heart with each beat - the ejection fraction), showed a gradual and sustained improvement in tempo with a gradual and sustained improvement in symptoms of fatigue, palpitations and chest pain, and in some cases, the degree of improvement was dramatic including patients developing normal heart size and function on CoQ10 alone. The most dramatic reversals were with patients who began CoQ10 early after congestive heart failure onset. With more established disease, patients showed improvement but not a return to normal heart size and function.

As mentioned above, CoQ10 levels drop with age - ability to absorb CoQ10 from food also decreases. Researchers now recommend that even with diets high in CoQ10, like spinach, eggs and fish, supplemental high quality CoQ10 can be a life saver. Even younger adults can benefit with CoQ10 – supporting gum and heart health most noticeably.

Co-Q10 and Cancer

Over the past three decades, CoEnzymeQ10 has proven itself as a remarkable transformative nutrient. Just do a simple internet search on CoQ10 and Cancer or any other degenerative condition and see the world research for yourself. We like to highlight some recent cancer research at the University of Miami Medical School. Here's a direct quote from their website: "We saw evidence that the remarkable reduction in cell growth was due to apoptosis, showing that CoQ10 restored the ability of the cancer cells to kill themselves." You can read this entire article.

Dr. Karl Folkers found that in 83 patients suffering growths in the pancreas, colon, breasts, lungs, prostate, stomach and other sites, all registered low CoQ10 levels. In another reported in the journal Biochemical and Biophysical Research, Dr. Lockwood treated 32 "high risk" patients with growths in their breasts. At 2 years, all survived when normally six deaths would’ve been expected at this stage. Dr. Lockwood reported positive results in over 7,000 cases.

CoQ10 and Neurodegeneration

Dr. Sinatra reports in The Coenzyme Q10 Phenomenon – Co Q10 may be beneficial for brain and nerve cells by preventing the depletion of ATP at the same time as exerting an antioxidant effect. One study of 80 patients with early signs of tremors, rigidity, and loss of posture control, showed increased levels of CoQ10 caused significant slowing of the progression of symptoms. And a small study published in the Lancet showed CoQ10 and other nutrients prevented the progression of mental deterioration with memory loss, for 1.5 to 2 years.

Other Roles of CoQ10

Mitochondria are the "energy generators" in each and every cell in the body. CoQ10 serves as a critical cofactor for at least three mitochondrial enzymes (called complexes I, II and III), that enable ongoing energy production through the synthesis of ATP, the energy that drives all cellular activities and without which cells cease to function (Crane, 2001).

CoQ10 is also an essential fat-soluble network antioxidant (it can regenerate and recycle other antioxidants). CoQ10 is also a membrane stabilizer. Among the other functions of CoQ10 are cell signaling and gene expression (Ernster and Dallner, 1995; Rauchova et al, 1995; Crane, 2000; Crane 2001).

  • Improve function in stretched, thinned weakened hearts… (Manzoli 1990)
  • Alleviate hearts too weak to pump effectively… (Berman 2004)
  • Help improve outcomes in patients about to have heart surgery… (Kato 1990)
  • Lower blood pressure… (Kato 1990)
  • Help pregnant women with high blood pressure… (Kato 1990)
  • Reduce the stickiness of blood… (Kato 1990)
  • Improve the condition of 91 percent of heart attack patients within 30 days… (Singh 1998)
  • Normalize function of heart valves… (Langsjoen 1994)
  • Prevent blood clots blocking oxygen to the brain… (Langsjoen 1994)
  • Improve blood circulation… (Langsjoen 1994)

Safety of CoQ10

CoQ10 has an excellent safety record. It should be noted that CoQ10 is not a foreign substance but a naturally occurring nutrient that is synthesized in the body. Long-term safety of high dose CoQ10 supplementation has been very well documented in both animals and humans (Langsjoen et al, 1990; Lampertico and Comis, 1993; Baggio et al, 1993, 1994; Sinatra, 1998; Williams et al, 1999).

Germanium-132 (germanium sesquioxide)

Germanium has been described as one of the greatest secrets in the field of nutritional medicine.

Germanium-132, or bis-beta-carboxyethyl germanium sesquioxide, is also known as Ge-132. High levels of this mineral are found in ginseng, garlic, comfrey, and watercress. Ge-132 has been extensively studied for its immuno-stimulatory and other health benefits. Ge-132 has no known toxicity.

In the body, Germanium greatly enriches oxygen availability. It raises the efficiency of organs by enabling them to attract more oxygen and helps expel harmful pollutants and pathogens as well. Germanium has a normalizing effect on blood pressure and cholesterol levels and improves the health of the arteries.

Germanium has been shown to have both antitumor and antiviral effects. These may be a result of its varying immunological actions, such as stimulating interferon production, stimulating macrophage ("Pac-man" white cells) and NK (natural killer) lymphocyte activity, and enhancing cell-mediated immunity. In animal studies, Ge-132 stimulated production of gamma-interferon (gamma-IFN) and activation of macrophages and natural killer cells [1, 5, 6]. In humans, Ge-132 has been claimed to affect T- and B-cell function, natural killer proliferation, and other immune functions. [2]

There is some suggestion that Ge-132 helps in pain relief; particularly dramatic relief has occurred in some cases of severe cancer pain.

Researched Benefits of Organic Germanium–132

  • Stimulates the immune system through increased Interferon production, Natural killer T-cell activity, Macrophage activity and Lymphocyte activity
  • Highly increases the transport of oxygen into cells, above all into the otherwise anaerobic cancer cells.
  • Revitalizes cells and repairs genes. Germanium stabilizes labile genes and activates a cytoplasmic receptor which, in turn, stimulates the formation of the cell vitalizing proteukariotic protein PKP2q. This may account for the rejuvenating effect of germanium.

Ge-132 supplementation seems to reverse the age-related decrease in the germanium content of cells.

In general terms, Germanium helps alleviate:

Angina, Hypertension and in accute Raynaud’s Disease it reduces the incidence of Gangrene, it can block the replication of the HIV virus by stimulating the body’s production of Interferon, increasing the body’s production of Macrophages and NK-Lymphocytes. It helps to suppress some forms of Cancer, inhibits the growth of Candida Albicans, lowers total serum Cholesterol levels, lowers the requirement for Oxygen consumption by Organs, protects against Carbon Monoxide asphyxiation, alleviates various Eye Ailments, retards the progression of Cataracts, alleviates Glaucoma, prevents decreased Bone strength, temporarily alleviates Epilepsy, and effectively alleviates pain.

Aulterra™

Aulterra trace minerals added in small quantities to enhance absorption. This is a finely powdered natural paramagnetic and diamagnetic elements from an ancient seabed mineral deposit. Laboratory studies indicate that Aulterra supports the utilization and effectiveness of any substance; including nutraceuticals, herbs, and foodstuff and that Aulterra activates DNA. When DNA is oscillating at optimal efficiency it opens the potential for a constant state of health.

Ingredients - Soluble Rice Complex Concentrate 390 mg, ProCoQ10 200mg, Bis-beta carboxyethyl germanium sesquioxide 50mg, Aulterra 10mg

Serving size: 1 capsule

*Enhancement of Oral Bioavailability of Coenzyme Q10, published in Nutritional Research 26 (2006) 503-508.

References for Co-Q10

  1. Bertilli, A. , Ronca, G. Carnitine and Coenzyme Q: Biochemical Properties and Functions, Synergism and Complementary Action. Int Jour Tiss Reac., 12 (3): 183-186, 1990.
  2. Bliznakov, Emile G., Coenzyme Q, the Immune System and Aging. Biomedical and Clinical Aspects of Coenzyme Q, 3: 311-323, 1981.
  3. Conte, A. et al., Protection of Adenylate Pool and Energy Charge by L-Carnitine and Coenzyme Q during Tissue Reac.,12(3): 187-191, 1990.
  4. Folkers, Karl et al., Activities of Vitamin Q10 in Animal Models and a Serious Deficiency in Patients with Cancer. Biochem. Biophys. Res. Comm., 234(2): 296-299, 1997.
  5. Folkers, Karl, Relationships between Coenzyme Q and Vitamin E. AJCN, 27: 1026-1034, 1974.
  6. Folkers, Karl et al., A One Year Bioavailability Study of Coenzyme Q10 with 3 Months Withdrawal Period. Molec. Aspects Med., 15: S281-S285, 1994.
  7. Folkers, Karl et al., Biochemical Deficiencies of Coenzyme Q10 in HIV-Infection and Exploratory Treatment. Austin, Texas, 1988.
  8. Folkers, Karl, Relevance of the Biosynthesis of Coenzyme Q10 and of the Four Bases of DNA as a Rationale for the Molecular Causes of Cancer and a Therapy. Biochem. Biophys. Res. Comm., 224: 358-361, 1996.
  9. Folkers, Karl and Simonsen, Rodney, Two Successful Double-blind Trials with Coenzyme Q10 (Vitamin Q10) on Muscular Dystrophies and Neurogenic Atrophies. Biochimicha et Biophysica Acta, 1271: 281-286, 1995.
  10. Folkers, K., and Langsjoen, Per H. et al., Pronounced Increase of Survival of Patients with Cardiomyopathy when Treated with Coenzyme Q10 and Conventional Therapy. Int. J. Tiss. Reac., 12(3):163-168, 1990.
  11. Hogenauer, G. et al., The Macrophage Activating Potential of Ubiquinones. Energy Depletion in Rat Heart Slices. Int. J. Biomedical and Clinical Aspects of Coenzyme Q, 3: 325-334, 1981.
  12. Iwamoto, Y., Folkers, K., Deficiency of Co-Q10 in Hypertensive Rats and Reduction of Deficiency by Treatment with Coenzyme Q10. Biochem Biophys Res Comm v58 n3: 743-748, 1974.
  13. Judy, W.V. et al., Regression of Prostate Cancer and Plasma Specific Antigens (PSA) in Patients on Treatment with Co-Q10. Conference of the International Coenzyme Q10 Association, Abstr 143, 1998.
  14. Judy, W.V. et al., Dose Related Effectiveness of Coenzyme Q10 in the Treatment of Chronic Fatigue. Conference of the International Coenzyme Q10 Association, Abstr 86, 1998.
  15. Kaikkonen, Jari et al., Effect of Oral Coenzyme Q10 Supplementation on the Oxidation and Resistance of Human VLDL+LDL Fraction: Absorption and Antioxidative Properties of Oil and Granule-Based Preparations. Free Radical Biology & Medicine, 22(7): 1195-1202, 1997.
  16. Kamikawa, Tadashi et al., Effects of Coenzyme Q10 on Exercise Tolerance in Chronic Stable Angina Pectoris. Am. J. Cardiol., 56(4): 247-251, 1985.
  17. Langsjoen, Per H. et al., A Six-Year Clinical Study of Therapy of Cardiomyopathy with Coenzyme Q10. Int. J. Tiss. Reac., 12(3): 169-171, 1990.
  18. Manzoli, U. et al., Coenzyme Q10 in Dilated Cardiomyopathy. Int. J. Tiss. Reac., 12(3): 173-178, 1990.
  19. Morisco, C. et al., Effect of Coenzyme Q10 Therapy in Patients with Congestive Heart Failure: A Long-term Multicenter Randomized Study. Clin. Invest., 71: S134-S136, 1993.
  20. Poggesi, Loredana et al., Effect of Coenzyme Q10 on Left Ventricular Function in Patients with Dilative Cardiomyopathy. Current Therapeutic Research, 49(5): 878-886, 1991.
  21. Ronca, G., Conte A. et al., Synergic and Complementary Effects of L-Carnitine and Coenzyme Q on Long-Chain Fatty Acid Metabolism and on Protection against Anthracycline Damage. Int. J. Tiss. Reac., 12(3):197-201, 1990.
  22. Scaglione, F. et al., Coenzyme Q10 as an Immunoenhancer. A Single Blind Placebo-Controlled and Randomized Clinical Study. Conference of the International Coenzyme Q10 Association, Abstr 89, 1998.
  23. Shults, Clifford W. et al., Absorption, Tolerability, and Effect on Mitochondrial Activity of Oral Coenzyme Q10 in Parkinson's Patients. Neurology, 50(3): 793-795, 1998.
  24. Shults, Clifford W., Haas, Richard H. et al., A Possible Role of CoEnzyme Q10 in the Etiology and Treatment of Parkinson's Disease. Conference of the International Coenzyme Q10 Association, Abstr 54, 1998.
  25. Stocker, Roland et al., Cosupplementation with Coenzyme Q Prevents the Prooxidant Effect of (-Tocopherol and Increases the Resistance of LDL to Transition Metal-Dependent Oxidation Initiation. Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular Biology, 16(5): 687-696, 1996.
  26. Stocker, Roland et al., Ubiquinol-10 Protects Human Low Density Lipoprotein more Efficiently against Lipid Peroxidation than does -Tocopherol. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci., 88: 1646-1650, 1991.
  27. Syburra, C.A. Oxidative Stress in Patients with Multiple Sclerosis. Conference of the International Coenzyme Co-Q10 Association, Abstr 125, 1998.
  28. Wahlqvist, M.L. et al., Bioavailability of Two Different Formulations of Coenzyme Q10 in Healthy Subjects. Asia Pacific J Clin Nutr, 7(1): 37-40, 1998.
  29. Weber, Christine et al., Intestinal Absorption of Coenzyme Q10 Administered in a Meal or as Capsules to Healthy Subjects. Nutrition Research, 17(6): 941-945, 1997.
  30. Weis, M. et al., Bioavailability of Four Oral Coenzyme Q10 Formulations in Healthy Volunteers. Molec. Aspects Med., 15: S273-S280, 1994.
  31. Wilkinson, Edward G. et al., Bioenergetics in Clinical Medicine II. Adjunctive Treatment with Coenzyme Q in Periodontal Therapy. Research Communications in Chemical Pathology and Pharmacology, 12(1): 111-124, 1975.
  32. Williams, K.D., Manueke, J.D. et al., 52-Week Oral Gavage Chronic Toxicity Study with Ubiquinone in Rats with a 4-Week Recovery. Conference of the International Coenzyme Q10 Association, Abstr 73, 1998.

References for Germanium 132

  1. Aso H. Microbiology and Immunology. 1985; 29:65-74.
  2. Henderson CW. AIDS Therapies. 1993.
  3. Narovlyansky A, et al. Abstract PO-A13-0240. IX International Conference on AIDS. Berlin. June 1993.
  4. Lekim, D., et al. Oncostatic properties of Sanumgerman. In: 1st International Conference on Germanium. Hanover, October 1984. Lekim and Samochowiec (editors), Semmelweis-Verlag, 1985.
  5. Aso, H., et al. Induction of interferon and activation of NK cells and macrophages in mice by oral administration of Ge-132, an organic germanium compound. Microbiology and Immunology. 29:65-74, 1985.
  6. Suzuki, F., et al. Co-operation of lymphokine(s) and macrophages in the expression of antitumour activity of carboxymethylgermanium (Ge-132). Anticancer Research. 6:177-182, 1986.
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Weight 1.00 lbs
 
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Customer Reviews

  • Author: Benny C
    I bought this here, and today i found something better here: http://bit.ly/Q6Ma7n
  • Author: Meredith
    I have used CoQ10 for a while and never noticed anything until I tried this. The most noticeable improvement is energy, going to keep trying this product for a couple months until I hopefully see other things change.

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