Why Nitric oxide matters

Nitric oxide

Expanded
blood vessels

Facilitated
absorption of
oxygen by
muscles

Enhanced
energy, vitality,
and health

Nitric oxide (N-O) is a naturally occurring gas that transmits signals in your body. Even though it may be abundant in a healthy young body, unfortunately, it has a short half-life (it is very unstable), and needs to be replenished on a regular basis.

It supports many essential reactions underneath your skin, which you may not even pay attention to, but that you need to simply exist, regardless of your age.

Perhaps most famously (at least amongst scientists and nutritionists), nitric oxide is known for being a vasodilator, but what does that mean to you?

As a vasodilator, nitric oxide has the potential to relax and widen your blood vessels, allowing for more effective and efficient blood flow, nutrient delivery, and better oxygenation throughout the body.

All in all, nitric oxide supports you to keep your body flowing with energy!

3 Main Reasons Why N-O Levels Drop And How
To Replenish Them

AGE

We know natural aging processes cannot be reversed. But the good news is, they can be positively influenced by a targeted diet. Even though our energy levels and nitric oxide decrease as we mature, we can support N-O levels with clean natural nutritional supplements filled with nitric oxide precursors and antioxidants, just like the ingredients in Resync products.

By the age of 40, men produce about 50% of the nitric oxide they did in their teens and twenties. Women only produce about 35% of what they did in their twenties at age 40.

It is essential for us to consume healthy dietary sources of natural nitrates to help support nitric oxide levels as we age, which in turn can help promote our health and daily vitality.

DIET

What we eat and put into our body has a huge effect on nitric oxide production. We can use this to our advantage by eating proper ingredients (not just a healthy diet) to promote nitric oxide. However, a large majority of people tend to have a dietary insufficiency of green leafy vegetables and red veggies which only exacerbates the issue.

What does this mean?

You do need to pay attention to your daily diet to stay on top of N-O bioavailability in your body. The more natural nitrates you consume, the more likely you are to generate more nitric oxide in your body!

Typically, you can find dietary nitrates in leafy green vegetables and some reds as well but the levels of nitrates vary heavily between different veggies. In addition, the origin of harvesting, the soil condition, and the way the vegetable is processed (into juice, concentrate, powder or extract) all have an effect on the nitrate levels in that ingredient.

Red beets, for example, are very inconsistent in nature–so much so that they difficult to standardize to an exact nitrate level. And that is why they are lower in nitrate content when compared to a standardized extract derived from red spinach vegetable.
Resync products have both red beets and red spinach, and are also filled with additional nitric oxide precursors, and other valuable ingredients to your health, like aronia berries, turmeric, ginger, mango extract and inulin.

Vegetables high in natural nitrates. You can find red spinach and red beets in all Resync products!

The US population does not eat enough vegetables in the first place. On top of that, of the veggies that we do consumer here in the US, most of them aren’t the ones high in natural nitrates. See the below chart compiled by R.M. Keller, M.C. Prater, L.M. Beaver, and N.G. Hord of Oregon State university for an example of nitrate concentration between different cultural meal patterns.

Today we know nitrates are metabolized to nitric oxide in the human body by oral nitrite-reducing bacteria. That is why consuming specific veggies on a regular basis can only support your nitric oxide levels in your body.

Exercise

Physical activity is one of the easiest ways to stimulate nitric oxide in your body and support your cardiovascular health. However, with a sedentary lifestyle, we lose the ability to generate nitric oxide. As an outcome, the enzyme (eNOS) that supports our heart health and nitric oxide levels in response to exercise becomes dysfunctional. This typically leads to nitric oxide insufficiency.

Recent studies also show that well-exercised muscles can become hypoxic and acidic. That’s one of many reasons why dietary natural nitrates and antioxidants like those found in Resync products could absolutely combat those challenges and support your muscle recovery.

Nitric Oxide Impacts

RECOVERY
ENERGY LEVELS
HEART HEALTH
BRAIN FUNCTIONALITY
RECOVERY

Science and history

Resync is not the first to share with you scientific data on this “miracle molecule”. Four separate fields of research –toxicology, immunology, cardiovascular pharmacology, and neurobiology –converged to focus their efforts on nitric oxide. This merge led to the discovery of its biosynthesis and wide-ranging role as a messenger and effector molecule which led to the awarding of the Nobel Prize.

The Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1998 was won by Robert F. Furchgott, Louis J. Ignarro and Ferid Murad “for their discoveries concerning nitric oxide as a signaling molecule in the cardiovascular system”.

Resync CEO, Barbara Depta, had the pleasure and honor to meet, and learn from the two Nobel Prize winners Louis J. Ignarro and Ferid Murad at the Nitric Oxide International Society Event in Oxford in 2018.

Both Lou Ignarro and Ferid Murad, spoke about the field of nitric oxide research and how much it has developed since the discovery of endogenous nitric oxide in 1986. They emphasized research publications in a variety of areas in biology and medicine, and excited everyone on the ongoing numerous therapies that have been and will continue to be developed.

This research allows Resync to utilize the scientific data, continue the research with clinical protocols, and provide the public with clean and valuable products to support nitric oxide levels and daily vitality.

Buy Resync Now

Sources

10th International Conference on the Biology, Chemistry and Therapeutic Applications of Nitric Oxide. Oxford, UK, 2018.

Gallardo, EJ, and AR Coggan. “What's in Your Beet Juice? Nitrate and Nitrite Content of Beet Juice Products Marketed to Athletes.” IUPUI, 2018.

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/30299195

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