NAD+ 200 mg/ml 10ml ‡Regular price $259.00
- Recommend Dosing
- Important Safety Information and Common Side Effects
This is a prescription-only item, for all new orders, and if you have not placed a prescription order with us before, please complete the prescription intake form above.
NAD stands for Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide, and NAD+ occurs naturally in the body, playing a major role in the chemical process of generating energy.
- NAD+ is the second most popular cofactor in the human body, and NAD+ levels decrease with age, as evidenced by scientific studies. Therefore, anti-aging therapies are becoming more mainstream as aging is now more often viewed as a disease. Now that this transition is happening, the ability for NAD+ to activate PARPS, Sirtuins, and help with immune dysregulation has been thoroughly investigated, and NAD+ and its precursors have been highly popularized.
- The clinical importance of maintaining cellular NAD+ levels was established early in the last century. The finding that pellagra, a disease characterized by diarrhea, dermatitis, dementia, and death, could be cured with foods containing the NAD+ precursor niacin. Additionally, cellular concentrations of NAD+ have been shown to decrease under conditions of increased oxidative damage, such as occur during aging.
- Altered levels of NAD+ have been found to accompany several disorders associated with increased oxidative/free radical damage, including diabetes, heart disease, age-related vascular dysfunction, ischemic brain injury, misfolded neuronal proteins, and Alzheimer’s dementia.
- Interventions targeted at restoring NAD+ have been shown in animal models to support healthy aging and improve metabolic function and dementia.
- NAD+ injection protocol enhances the circulation of NAD+
Inject NAD+ subcutaneously in the abdomen, back of the arm, or any fatty layer of skin. First, inject 0.1ml as directed, then slowly increase to injecting 0.5ml 1 to 3 times weekly as desired.
The most commonly reported side effect is irritation of the area where the injection is administered. If this occurs, consider changing placement on the body or use injections less often. If irritation continues to occur, apply an over-the-counter itch cream, preferably with hydrocortisone, or discontinue use.