There are hundreds of antioxidant dietary supplements and other sources of antioxidants on the market; choosing the best antioxidant supplements can be quite difficult.
Red wine is probably the most famous antioxidant supplement, but did you know that the antioxidant OPC gives red wine this ‘healing power’.
OPCs, uncommonly known as oligomeric proanthocyanidins, are found in:
- grape seed
- grape skin
- pine bark
They are the best antioxidant source known today. Since they have more electron bonding points than other antioxidants, antioxidant OPC supplements neutralize free radicals up to 50 times better than Vitamins C or E.
Antioxidants naturally occur in:
But a healthy diet of these foods is not enough to ward off the body’s production of free radicals.
While it’s common knowledge that orange juice and chicken soup are good for colds, red wine is good for your heart and blueberries and dark chocolate are good for your bloodstream, rarely do we attribute their ‘healing’ powers to their antioxidant content.
To effectively fight off the effects of aging, the best antioxidant dietary supplements should contain OPCs.
Cell Essentials OPC Factor, is a natural, nutritional supplement that contains 23 powerful vitamins, minerals, enzymes and extracts.
Eating Pine Bark Probably Isn’t The Best SOURCE OF OPCs.
An antioxidant is only helpful if it can reach your bloodstream, and for that to happen it must be found in a source that is bioavailable, readily absorbed into your body.
Building on that knowledge, we created a super antioxidant OPC product called Cell Essentials OPC Factor that not only contains the powerful vitamins and minerals you need, but in a liquid form that is both isotonic and effervescent.
Being isotonic, when Cell Essentials OPC Factor is ingested into the stomach, digestive juices and acids are not triggered, and instead Cell Essentials OPC Factor can move straight into the small intestine for absorption into the blood. This method makes Cell Essentials OPC Factor 97% bioavailable (absorbed and into your blood stream), handily beating the 20% effectiveness that the Physicians Desk Reference claims pills provide – by a long shot.