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Cell Logic EnduraCell BioActive Broccoli Sprout Powder 80 Capsules

$66.66 AUD $59.97 AUD

EnduraCell® BioActive is a 100% Whole Broccoli Sprout Powder yielding cell-protective compounds. When taken as suggested, the unique phytonutrients of the broccoli sprouts contained in this product may assist in the...

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Vendor: Cell- Logic SKU: N/A
Description

EnduraCell® BioActive is a 100% Whole Broccoli Sprout Powder yielding cell-protective compounds. When taken as suggested, the unique phytonutrients of the broccoli sprouts contained in this product may assist in the maintenance and improvement of general well-being.


Product Details

Cell-Logic’s unique EnduraCell® raw material is a 100% Whole Broccoli Sprout Powder with nothing removed and nothing added. EnduraCell® BioActive is the capsulated version of EnduraCell® 80g Powder

 

Features

Broccoli sprouts when produced according to Cell-Logic’s proprietary Australian technology are a highly-concentrated source of Broccoli phytonutrients. The benefits of Broccoli in the human diet are well-known.

  • Stimulates cellular antioxidant defences within the body
  • Broccoli sprouts may activate key enzymes in liver detoxification


Ingredients

Each Size ‘00’ EnduraCell® BioActive capsule contains:

  • 100% Whole Broccoli Sprout Powder Brassica oleracea var. italica (EnduraCell®) 700 mg

NOTE: Cell-Logic EnduraCell® is hydroganically grown in a carefully controlled environment to maximise bioactivity. Our hydroganic growing process does not use any herbicides, pesticides or other harmful chemicals. EnduraCell® BioActive is GMO free and does not contain goitrogens or significant levels of Vitamin K.

Application

Adult Recommended Daily Dosage: 1-2 capsules daily.

Adult Enhanced dose: 1-2 capsules 3-4 times daily as advised by your healthcare practitioner.

 

Warnings

Store below 30°C in a dry place away from direct light and moisture.

Very occasionally, gastro-intestinal adverse effects have been reported, and include nausea, gastro-abdominal discomfort and diarrhoea. Limited data available seem to indicate that such effects are limited to certain pre-existing gastro-intestinal conditions, in particular, those with dysbiosis. However, it has been observed that for those affected, the dose can be titrated so that symptoms disappear, and may not recur even after the consumption of larger doses. 


Evidence

Lee J-M, Johnson JA. An Important Role of Nrf2-ARE Pathway in the Cellular Defense Mechanism Journal of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology 2004 ; 37(2):139-143

Fahey JW, Talalay P.  Antioxidant Functions of Sulforaphane: a Potent Inducer of Phase II Detoxication Enzymes. Food and Chemical Toxicology. 1999; 37:973-979

Fahey JW, Kensler TW. Role of dietary supplements/nutraceuticals in chemoprevention through induction of cytoprotective enzymes. Chem Res Toxicol. 2007 Apr;20(4):572-6.

Yeh C-T, Yen G-C.  Effect of sulforaphane on metallothionein expression and induction of apoptosis in human hepatoma HepG2 cells. Carcinogenesis 2005;26 (12) ;2138–2148

Jeong W-S et al. Modulatory Properties of Various Natural Chemopreventive Agents on the Activation of NF-κB Signaling Pathway. Pharmaceutical Research. 2004;21(4): 661-670.

Innmorato NG et al. The Transcription Factor Nrf2 Is a Therapeutic Target against Brain Inflammation. The Journal of Immunology 2008;181:680 – 689.

Wu L, Juurlink B The impaired glutathione system and its up-regulation by sulforaphane in vascular smooth muscle cells from spontaneously hypertensive rats. Journal of Hypertension 2001, 19:181-1825

Cramer J, Jeffery EH. Sulforaphane Absorption and Excretion Following Ingestion of a Semi-Purified Broccoli Powder Rich in Glucoraphanin and Broccoli Sprouts in Healthy Men.2011; Nutrition and Cancer, 63(2), 196–201

Halliwell B  Free radicals and antioxidants – quo vadis? Trends in Pharmacological Sciences 2011: 32(3):125-130.

Kensler TW et al.  Translational Strategies for cancer prevention in liver. Nature Reviews Cancer 3, 321-329 (May 2003)

2001 Steinkellner H et al. Effects of cruciferous vegetables and their constituents on drug metabolizing enzymes involved in the bioactivation of DNA-reactive dietary carcinogens.  Mutation Research 480–481 (2001) 285–297.

 

 

 

 

 

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