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Good nutrient supply is the basis of our health.
To understand this, we dare to take a look at our smallest unit: the cell.

The basis of our health

Each of our cells is a small marvel in which thousands of chemical and electrical processes are constantly taking place. In order to function optimally, the cells need sufficient tools – i.e. nutrients such as vitamins, minerals,trace elements and so-called phytochemicals. High-quality raw materials in the right composition give our body exactly what the cells need for optimal work. The right combination of micronutrients makes it so that their positive interactions can potentiate. In short, the optimal performance of our body starts with the best possible supply of the smallest unit – the cell.

Facts about the cell

Our body consists of around 70 trillion cells

Every day about 300 million cells die off & are newly formed

After 90 days, a large part of our body is renewed

After 7 years, almost every cell is renewed – even every bone

Thousands of biochemical processes per second

Optimum nutrient supply = higher functionality

= healthier new cell formation

200 different types of cells in the human body

The fuller the spectrum of nutrients, the better the cell works

Much new in 90 days

The quality of our way of life naturally influences the quality of the cell and thus its functionality. What is clear is that the changeover takes time. With every change in lifestyle and diet, optimally working cells do not form overnight. Therefore, the motto is: give your body time! Unlike drugs, which immediately but only occasionally have an effect, it takes a little time for a significant amount of smarter, better-functioning cells to be formed during a dietary change. But patience (at least 3, better 6 months) is worth it! One then enjoys an honest and comprehensive effect, which affects every area of the body.

Who starts to supply his cells with nutrients and stays on it for at least 3 to 6 months,
will notice a comprehensive effect on health and well-being.

The cell wall
The cell membrane
The nucleus
Cell communication
The Mitochondria
The cell wall

The cell wall has two important functions: it serves the stability of the cell and keeps it in “shape” and protects the inner life of the cell from viruses, bacteria, fungi, etc.

The cell membrane

The cell membrane delimits the inside of the cell outwards and ensures that the cell is a closed space. It protects the nucleus, organelles and cytoplasm.

The nucleus

The nucleus acts as the memory and helmsman of the cell. At the same time, it protects our genetic information and manages the DNA – the blueprint of every living being.

Cell communication

Hormones, enzymes and messengers form the language of our cells and ensure that all information is passed on correctly and at the right time.

The Mitochondria

The mitochondria are also referred to as the power plant of the cell. They are the place where nutrients are converted into energy.

Disease & early aging occurs in cells

Our cells do a lot of things in the body and have a wide variety of tasks. Examples include skin formation and wound healing, or the transport of oxygen through the body. In addition, there is the killing of pathogens such as heavy metals, toxins of spray residues or genmutated or irradiated food. When the cells are no longer able to cope with these myriad challenges and there is an overload, the result is inflammation, allergies and cardiovascular problems, among other things.

Today we are exposed to a lot of stress, and so are our bodies: oxidative stress is sometimes the cause of
premature cell aging, which affects not only visible surface, but the whole body.
To protect against these attacks, our body needs help from natural vital substances.
Here, phytochemicals such as isoflavones, resveratrol and Xantone are true miracle weapons.

Nutrients are building blocks for cells

The organism is constantly renewing itself – and the more effective the cells are doing better. In addition to macronutrients such as proteins, carbohydrates and fats, we also need micronutrients. Of these, much smaller quantities are sufficient, but they are no less important – on the contrary. Vitamins, minerals, trace elements and phytonutrients are indispensable for the billions of biochemical processes that take place in our body every second.

Immune system
Eyesight
Skin, Hair & Nails
Bones & Teeth
Muscle function
Heart function
Hormone activity
Fatigue
Cognitive function
Immune system

Vitamin S, B6, B12 and selenias contribute to the normal function and maintenance of the immune system.

Eyesight

Vitamins A and B12 contribute to the maintenance of vision.

Skin, Hair & Nails

Vitamins A and C as well as zinc, biotin, selenium and magnesium contribute to the preservation of beautiful skin, hair & nails.

Bones & Teeth

Vitamin C supports collagen formation for bone and cartilage function and supports the preservation of the gums. Vitamin D also contributes to the strengthening of teeth and bones.

Muscle function

Muscle function is supported by vitamin D and magnesium. Proteins contribute to the build-up and maintenance of muscle mass.

Heart function

Vitamin B1 contributes to the maintenance of normal heart function.

Hormone activity

Vitamin B6 and B12 as well as zinc, folic acid and choline support hormone activity.

Fatigue

Vitamin B2 and B12, as well as niacin, pantothenic acid and folic acid reduce fatigue.

Cognitive function

Zinc supports cognitive function.

Oxidative stress
Energy metabolism
Nervous system
Mental function
Metabolism
Blood formation
Fat
Liver function
Blood sugar
Oxidative stress

Vitamin E and B12 as well as zinc and selenium reduce oxidative stress.

Energy metabolism

Vitamin B1, B2, B6, B12 as well as niacin, pantothenic acid, bitotin and magnesium support energy metabolism and contribute to its maintenance.

Nervous system

Vitamin B1, B2, B6 and B12 as well as niacin and biotin contribute to the maintenance of the nervous system.

Mental function

Vitamin B12, as well as niacin, biotin, folic acid and magnesium support mental function.

Metabolism

Zinc and chromium contribute to the support and maintenance of metabolism.

Blood formation

Folic acid contributes to blood formation.

Fat

Choline supports normal fat metabolism.

Liver function

Choline contributes to the maintenance of liver function.

Blood sugar

Chromium contributes to the maintenance of normal blood sugar levels.

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