HempcellMMB 750Humanofort anti-agingDeclzeg anti-agingEnergix supplement


HempCell Mechanism of Action

HempCell peptides have a demonstrated adaptogenic effect and act at two levels. Normalize the adrenal cortex activity. At the cellular/tissue level, exert cyto-stimulating, cyto-protective and anti-oxidative properties.

| About HempCell | The formula | Mechanism of action

NEW: Made in USA. Active ingredients: BCAA, Fulvic & Humic Acid, Humanofort, Hemp CBD 600 mg per bottle (20 mg per capsule).




HempCell dietary supplement 30 capsules multiple ingredients

HempCell dietary supplement 30 capsules multiple ingredients # 10327. Free shipping.

HempCell Mechanism of Action

These peptides have a demonstrated adaptogenic effect and act at TWO levels:

  1. Normalize the adrenal cortex activity (androgens, gluco-corticoids, and mineral-corticoids); and;
  2. At the cellular/tissue level, exert cyto-stimulating, cyto-protective and anti-oxidative properties.

Some of the natural growth factors and peptides it contains are;

  • IGF-1, IGF-2 (insulin-like growth factor-1,2)- which play important roles in growth and development. IGF-1 mediates many of the growth-promoting effects of growth hormone, while IGF-2 is essential to liver, kidney, and brain function.
  • FGF (fibroblast growth factors)- peptides that play a prominent role in the development of the skeletal and nervous system.
  • NGF (nerve growth factors)- peptides that promote neural cell regeneration.
  • EGF (epidermal growth factors)- peptides that promote tissue growth and development as well as helping with wound healing.
  • CTGF (connective tissue growth factors)- peptides that promote collagen production in the body and help with cartilage regeneration.
  • TGF-β (transforming growth factors)- peptides that important in regulation of the immune system and plays a crucial role in the regulation of the cell cycle.
  • FOLLISTATIN (also known as activin-binding protein), is involved in the development of the embryo and is part of the inhibin-activin-follistatin axis. Follistatin is being studied for its role in regulation of muscle growth in mice, as an antagonist to myostatin (also known as GDF-8, a TGF superfamily member) which inhibits excessive muscle growth. Lee & McPherron demonstrated that inhibition of GDF-8, either by genetic elimination (knockout mice) or by increasing the amount of follistatin, resulted in greatly increased muscle mass.[3][4] In 2009, research with macaque monkeys demonstrated that regulating follistatin via gene therapy also resulted in muscle growth and increases in strength. This research paves the way for human clinical trials, which are hoped to begin in the summer of 2010 on Inclusion body myositis.[5]
    A study has also shown that increased levels of follistatin, by leading to increased muscle mass of certain core muscular groups, can increase life expectancy in cases of spinal muscular atrophy (SMA)in animal models.[6]
  • Tβ4 (thymosin beta-4) been found to play an important role in protection, regeneration and remodeling of injured or damaged tissues.

* This content is not intended to replace conventional medical treatment. Any suggestions made and all herbs listed are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease, condition or symptom. Personal directions and use should be provided by a clinical herbalist or other qualified healthcare practitioner.

References

  • Bartel, D. P. (2004). MicroRNAs: genomics, biogenesis, mechanisms, and functions. Cell. 116: 281-297.
  • Better Health (2014). Androgen deficiency in men and women. Retrieved November, 1, 2014. http://www.betterhealth.vic.gov.au/bhcv2/bhcarticles.nsf/pages/Androgen_deficiency.
  • Boulland J., Halasi G., Kasumacic N., Glover J.C. (2010). Xenotransplantation of Human Stem Cells into the Chicken Embryo. JoVE. 41. http://www.jove.com/details.php?id=2071, doi: 10.3791/2071.
  • Brennecke J, Hipfner DR, Stark A, Russell RB, Cohen SM; Hipfner; Stark; Russell; Cohen (2003). "Bantam encodes a developmentally regulated microRNA that controls cell proliferation and regulates the proapoptotic gene hid in Drosophila". Cell 113 (1): 25–36.
  • Carlson ME, Conboy IM (2007) Loss of stem cell regenerative capacity within aged niches. Aging Cell 6: 371-382. http://www.stembook.org/node/459.
  • Carlson, M.E. Suetta, C., Conboy, M. J., Aagaard, P., Mackey, A., Kjaer, M., & Conboy, I. (2009). Molecular aging and rejuvenation of human muscle stem cells. EMBO Mol Med. 1(8-9): 381–391.
  • Chan, J. (2011). Shinya Yamanaka, Induced Pluripotent Stem Cell (iPS) Pioneer. Asian Scientist. News and News and Information from the Asian Scientific community.
  • http://www.asianscientist.com/features/shinya-yamanka-induced-pluripotent-stem-cell-ips/
  • Cuellar TL, McManus MT; McManus (2005). "MicroRNAs and endocrine biology". J. Endocrinol. 187 (3): 327–32.
  • Fernyhough. M. E., Bucci, L. R., Feliciano, J., Dodson, M. V. (2010). The effect of nutritional supplements on muscle-derived stem cells in vitro. International Journal of Stem Cell. 3(1). 63-67.
  • Gruia, I. M., Olinescu, R., Mihaescu, G. (1997). The modification of oxidative stress in elderly after orgasel and humanofort treatment. Infomedica, 11: 40-44.
  • Jansson, M. D. & Lund, A. H. (2012). MicroRNA and cancer. Molecular Oncology. 6: 590-610
  • Kousaku O., (2011). Anxiolytic-like activity of egg protein-derived peptide. J. Jap. Soc. Food Sci. Tech. 58: 346-349. Hayes, J., Peruzzi, P.P. & Lawler, S. (2014). MicroRNAs in cancer: biomarkers, functions and therapy. Cell. 20(8). 460-469. Magat, M. 2002, Balut: fertilized duck eggs and their role in filipino culture, West. Folk.
  • Martinez-Maqueda et al., (2012) Antihypertensive peptides from food proteins: a review. Food & Function, 3: 350-361.
  • Mihaescu G., Olinescu R. & Oancea F. (2005). Metabolic Syndrome may be improved following a long-time administration of a nutritive supplement containing embryonic peptides. General Endocrinology/Acta Endrocrinologica (Buc), 1(3). 263-270.
  • Mihaescu G., Olinescu R. & Oancea F. (2006). Significant modifications of lipid metabolism in aged persons following the administration of a nutritive supplement. Rom. J. Intern. Med.
  • Mihaescu, G. et. al (1997). “The effects of orally administered Humanofort on steroid hormone levels and on oxidative stress of rugby players” Medicine and Pharmacy University. Bucharest, Romania.
  • Mihaesco, G., et. Al (1997) Oxidative stress decrease in old age patients treated with drugs containing embryonic peptides. National Institute for Geriatrics and Gerontology “Ana Asian.” Bucharest.
  • Onder, T. T. & Daley, G. Q. (2011). micrRNAs become macro players in somatic cell reprogramming. Genome Medicine. 3:40.
  • Reaven, G. M. (1988). Role of insulin resistance in human diseases. Diabetes; 37: 1595-1599.
  • Radecki, S.V., Capdevielle, M.C., Buonomo, F.C. & Scanes, C.G. (1997). Ontogeny of insulin-like growth factors (IGF-I and IGF-II) and IGF-binding proteins in the chicken following hatching. Gen Comp Endocrinol. 107(1) 109-17.
  • Sigurjonsson, O. E., Perreault, M., Egeland, T. & Glover, J. C. (2004). Adult human hematopoietic stem cells produce neurons efficiently in the regenerating chicken embryo spinal cord. National Academy of Sciences. 102(14) 5227-5232.
  • Takahashi, K. & Yamanaka, S. (2006). Induction of pluripotent stem cells from mouse embryonic and adult fibroblast cultures by defined factors. Cell. 126, 663–676.
  • Zhang, B., Pan, X., Cobb, G. P. & Anderson, T. A. (2007). microRNAs as oncogenes and tumor suppressors. Science Direct. 302: 1-12.

Fulvic Humic Acid

  1. FUCHS, W.: Die Chemie der Braunkohle, Berlin, 1931.
  2. POTONIE, R.: Braunkohle, XXX. Leipzig, RECLAM, 1931.
  3. KREULEN, J.W.: Grundzüge der Chemie und Systematic der Kohlen, Amsterdam, 1935.
  4. KONONOVA, M.M.: Biochemistry of Humic Acid formation. Publication of the USSR Academie of Science, Institute of Soil Science, Moscow, 1948.
  5. SZÁDECZKY, E.: Über Systematic und Umwandlungen der Kohlengemengteile, Acta echn. Hungarica, Budapest, 1948.
  6. SÁNDOR J., SMITH, R.H.: Formation of Humus and its relation to coal. Bangham: progress in coal science, London, 1950.
  7. PRÁT, S.: Humus, Praha, CSAV, 1961.
  8. STEVENSON F.J.: Humus Chemistry, Genesis, Composition, Reactions, Wiley, New York, 1982.
  9. SEQUI, P., SCHNITZER, M.: Humic Substances, Applications in Agriculture, REDA, Roma, 1986.
  10. KLÖCKING R.: Antiviral wirksame Huminsauren. Z.Physiother.Jg. 35(1983) 95, 101
  11. CSICSOR, J.: The Biostimulant effect of Different Humic Substance Fractions on Seed Germination, HS in the global environment, implications on human health, ELSEVIER, 1994.
  12. JURCSIK, I.: Investigations in the mechanism of electron transmission and active oxygen generating humic acids supported by redoxindicators. HS in the global environment, ELSEVIER, 1994.
  13. BUGG, T.: Introduction to Enzyme and Coenzyme Chemistry. Wiley-Blacwell., 2004.
  14. HELMUT, A.: Metal Ions in Life Sciencies, Royal Society of Chemistry, John Wiley& Sons.
  15. SENESI, N., Chen, Y.: Interaction of toxic organic chemicals with humic substances, 1989, Springel-Verlag, Berlin
  16. PAULING. L., How to Live Longer and Feel Better. Oregon State University Press. ISBN 100870710966
  17. Lénárt. V., Investigation of redox properties of Fulvic Acid. Master Degree Thesis. University of Veszprém, Institute of Environmental Chemistry. 2009.
  18. KHANNA, R., AGARWAL.S.P., Humic Substances in Drog Development. Studium Press India. 2009.
  19. CSICSOR, J., VUCSKITS, A., The effect of Fulvic and Humic acid supplementation on the intensity of the immune response in rats.15th Meeting of the International Humic Substance Society, Tenerife, Spain, 2010

BCAA M.A. Richardson (*) · M.L. Bevans · J.J. Gonzalez · C.J. Flynn · L. Amira · L.L. Read Movement Disorders Division, The Nathan S. Kline Institute for Psychiatric Research, New York State O¦ce of Mental Health, 140 Old Orangeburg Road, Orangeburg, NY 10962, USA Fax: +1-914-398-5518 M.A. Richardson · C.J. Flynn Department of Psychiatry, New York University Medical Center, 550 First Avenue, New York, NY 10016, USA M.A. Richardson · J.B. Weber Clinical Movement Disorders Program, Rockland Psychiatric Center, New York State O¦ce of Mental Health, 140 Old Orangeburg Road, Orangeburg, NY 10962, USA R.F. Suckow Analytical Psychopharmacology Division, New York State Psychiatric Institute, New York State O¦ce of Mental Health, 722 West 168th Street, New York, NY 10032, USA T.J. Maher Division of Pharmaceutical Sciences, The Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and Allied Health Sciences, 179 Longwood Avenue, Boston, MA 02115, USA T.J. Maher Laboratory of Neuroendocrine Regulation, Department of Brain and Cognitive Sciences, The Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 77 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, MA 02139, USA

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