In case you don’t know why you need magnesium, continue reading and find out how many things this single mineral actually does for you.
In a new scientific study, researchers have compared the absorption of six different ubiquinone preparations. The result showed that there was a surprisingly large difference in the absorbalility of the various Q10 preparations.
Researchers from around the world were recently gathered at Columbia University in New York City to present the newest findings of their Q10 research. Many researchers at the conference presented study findings made with Pharma Nord's Q10 products.
Vitamin C is good for your muscles. The more you use your body, the more important it is that you get enough of exactly this vitamin.
An American survey has shown that most of the respondents know about magnesium, but only 30% know why the mineral is so important.
Pain in the legs or cold hands and feet may indicate poor blood supply. Fortunately, you can do something about the problem with the herbal remedy Bio-Biloba.
A team of Swiss scientists has announced that changes in both the climate and soil can lead to lower selenium levels in the soil, especially in Europe. Selenium is a vital micronutrient that plays a role in many protein systems in the body.
Opinions are far apart in the discussion regarding cholesterol lowering statins, which inhibit the body's cholesterol production. Did you know that statins also affect the body's formation of the important substance, coenzyme Q10?
Vitamin C is among others recognized for its ability to support a normal function of the nervous system including the brain and a normal psychological function.
Muscle cells, among others, use coenzyme Q10 to generate energy in the cells' mitochondria. Athletes have many more of these small "power plants" in the cells, and even in a different form, which according to new research enables them to make 25% more energy.
Pharma Nord Q10 does it again: Occupy the headlines in health news journals around the world. Most recently, Professor Sven Aage Mortensen from Rigshospitalet in Copenhagen and his colleagues in EU and Asia presented the results of the Q-symbio study at a congress of cardiologists