Since its discovery in 1888, Glutathione's importance has been established in over 60,000 peer review articles; its vital and diverse multiple functions have been established12, but Glutathione's bodily synthesis for optimal restoration had been a daunting challenge and elusive goal.
“Glutathione fights aging through at least two major pathways—your gut and your bloodstream.
One: When you eat glutathione, as in food or supplements, it gets into cells of your gastrointestinal tract and sets up a fat-detoxification system on the site, blocking an exportation of … oxidized fat throughout your body. However, how much glutathione gets to other parts of the body intact is uncertain, because digestive juices break down glutathione into other substances. Thus, glutathione from foods and supplements may not reach he bloodstream and other tissues and organs in sufficient amounts to make a major difference.13
Two: You can boost glutathione in your blood and consequently in all other tissues (indirectly) by consuming the chemical building blocks that form glutathione in
the body.”13. 14
The medical community has observed, dissected and explored these parameters since the discovery of glutathione in 1888. No one has been able to access the indirect avenue that Introduces the components and chemistry necessary to Naturally and physiologically restore glutathione in the body…
12 Glutathione in the Nervous system, Ed. Christopher A. Shaw, Washington D.C., Taylor & Frances, 1998, page 4.
13 Jean Carper, Stop Aging Now, Harper-Collins Publishing 1996, p130
14 Arakawa M., Ito Y., "N-acetylcysteine and neurodegenerative diseases: Basic and clinical pharmacology." Cerebellum. 2007 Jan 19: 1-7. From Abstract: "….First, this review examines the mechanisms of action of N-acetylcysteine (NAC), an antioxidant and a free radical-scavenging agent that increases intracellular GSH, at the cellular level. NAC can act as a precursor for glutathione synthesis as well as a stimulator of the cytosolic enzymes involved in glutathione regeneration. The chemical properties of NAC include redox interactions, particularly with other members of the group XIV elements (selenium, et.) And ebselen, a lipid-soluble seleno-organic compound…."