Whey is nature’s perfect protein – Boasting a 104 Biological Value (BV). BV is the ability of the body to use the nutrients. The higher the number the more useful to the body. Our whey protein has a higher BV than an egg.
Our Ultra Whey Protein Isolate comes from grass fed cows and is undenatured and 100% pure whey protein isolate delivering the crucial amino acids for cellular repair, growth, and glutathione production. We've used a cold microfiltration and ultrafiltration process to produce the highest bio-available whey protein ensuring maximum absorption by the body. Our whey protein isolate is cold processed from raw milk and comes from cows that are not given any hormones.
The cold filtration process separates out the whey protein from fat and lactose by micro filtering in a chilled environment. The resulting cold filtered whey isolate is virtually fat free and very low in lactose (sugar). After filtering, the whey isolate is then cool sprayed dried without using heat so as not to cause any denaturing of the proteins. In comparison, other whey proteins that are heat dried can be denatured up to 15%!
Our whey protein isolate powder is very high in whey protein fractions, including immunoglobulin, lactoferrin and glycomacropeptides. This is the purest form of whey protein isolate on the market and far superior to whey protein concentrates which can cause bloating and other digestive disturbances. We haven't added anything to it resulting in a very clean tasting whey isolate that mixes easily. The lack of distinct flavor makes it great for people who dislike the taste of typical protein powders.
Several components of whey, including the immunoglobulins, lactoferrin, lactoferricin, sphingolipids, lactoperoxidase, and glycomacropeptides, can inhibit the growth of a wide range of bacteria, fungi, yeast, and protozoa. In particular, lactoferrin has been shown to stop the growth of two pathogens commonly associated with food poisoning: E. coli and Listeria monocytogenes.
The body’s level of glutathione is a pretty good indicator of overall health and the ability of your immune system to fight off disease and counter the effects of aging. Whey has a very high content of sulfur containing amino acids (such as cysteine) that are necessary for the biosynthesis of glutathione. And studies have shown that you can effectively raise your glutathione levels through the consumption of whey protein.
Heart health: Whey proteins inhibit the angiotensin converting enzyme (ACE). I’m sure you've heard of the class of blood pressure–lowering drugs called ACE inhibitors that do the same thing. A combination of components in whey powder provides this blood pressure–lowering benefit and vascular relaxation without the side effects of drugs. Other proteins in whey reduce the stickiness of blood platelets and the risk of thrombosis, which can trigger both heart attack and stroke. The consumption of whey protein also helps reduce high levels of LDL cholesterol, increase the beneficial HDL form, and reduce triglycerides.
In addition to minerals necessary for bone growth, whey contains a protein called lactoferrin, which is associated with a wide range of benefits including immune support, anti-inflammatory action, cancer prevention, infection fighting, and wound healing. Research has now determined that lactoferrin is able to increase the production of new bone, which could have enormous impact on the treatment of osteoporosis and non-healing bone fractures.
Prebiotics are foods or compounds that are fermented by bacteria in the colon after they've entered the system. You can either supply your colon with additional beneficial bacteria through the use of probiotics, or you can feed the beneficial bacteria already present with specific compounds to help them multiply in number and become more dominant. When used in combination with a good probiotic, whey proteins and its other components act as a prebiotic to provide added assurance that your "second immune system" (your gut) is getting the help it needs.
Some possible benefits of our Ultra Whey Protein Isolate Powder may include:
● 27 grams of high-quality protein per serving
● Made from unpasteurized raw milk
● Comes from grass fed cows
● No hormones or antibiotics
● Boosting the immune system
● Rich in amino acids
● Premium undenatured instantized whey isolate
● Possesses anti-aging properties
● Cold microfiltration & ultrafiltration process
● Increasing energy levels
● Balanced source of essential amino acids & peptides
● Excellent source of cystine for maximum Glutathione production
● High concentration of BCAA's (branched-chain amino acids)
● Enhancing the feeling of youth
● Excellent for weight management – Lots of protein keeps you full longer
● High protein efficiency ration
● Boosting sports performance
● Low in calories
● Speeding recovery from exercise
● Mixing instantly
● Helping build lean muscles
● Excellent source of glutamine & sulfur amino acids
● rBGH & rBST free
● No additives, fillers, artificial sweeteners, flavors, coloring, or preservatives
Protein Profile (Percent of Total Protein)
Beta-Lactoglobulin - 50%
Alpha-Lactalbumin - 22%
Bovine Serum Albumin - 2.0%
Immunoglobulin - 4.0%
Glycomacropeptide - 20%
Ingredients: Whey Protein Isolate, <1% Lecithin (derived from non-GMO soybean oil).
Allergens: Milk and Soy
Suggested Use: Mix 4 level tablespoons / 1 scoop (30 grams) with 6-8 ounces of cold water, skim milk or juice and thoroughly mix in a blender, shaker or with a spoon for 20-30 seconds. For best results, consume 1-2 servings daily, with one serving post exercise. Can also be blended into your favorite smoothie.
Z Natural Foods strives to offer the highest quality organically grown, raw, vegan, gluten free, non-GMO products available and exclusively uses low temperature drying techniques to preserve all the vital enzymes and nutrients. Our Ultra Whey Protein Isolate passes our strict quality assurance which includes testing for protein content, heavy metals, chemicals and microbiological contaminants. ZNaturalFoods.com offers Ultra Whey Protein Isolate packaged in airtight stand-up, resealable foil pouches for optimum freshness. Once opened, just push the air out of the pouch before resealing it in order to preserve maximum potency. Keep your Ultra Whey Protein Isolate in a cool, dark, dry place.
1. Valerio A, D’Antona G, Nisoli E. Branched-chain amino acids, mitochondrial biogenesis, and healthspan: an evolutionary perspective. Aging (Albany NY). 2011 May;3(5):464-78.
2. D’Antona G, Ragni M, Cardile A, et al. Branched-chain amino acid supplementation promotes survival and supports cardiac and skeletal muscle mitochondrial biogenesis in middle-aged mice. Cell Metab. 2010 October;12(4):362-72.
3. Alvers AL, Fishwick LK, Wood MS, Hu D, Chung HS, Dunn WA, and Aris JP. Autophagy and amino acid homeostasis are required for chronological longevity in Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Aging Cell. 2009;8:353-69.
4. Fuchs S, Bundy JG, Davies SK, Viney JM, Swire JS, and Leroi AM. A metabolic signature of long life in Caenorhabditis elegans. BMC Biol. 2010;8:14.
5. Yalçin AS. Emerging therapeutic potential of whey proteins and peptides. Curr Pharm Des. 2006;12(13):1637-43.
6. Krissansen GW. Emerging health properties of whey proteins and their clinical implications. J Am Coll Nutr. Dec. 2007;26(6):713S-23S.
7. Vegarud GE, Langsrud T, Svenning C. Mineral-binding milk proteins and peptides; occurrence, biochemical and technological characteristics. Br J Nutr. 2000;84(Suppl 1):S91-8.
8. Available at: http://www.innovatewithdairy.com/SiteCollectionDocuments/Mono_Immunity_0304.pdf. Accessed June 12, 2013.
9. Kent KD, Harper WJ, Bomser JA. Effect of whey protein isolate on intracellular glutathione and oxidant-induced cell death in human prostate epithelial cells. Toxicol In Vitro. 2003 Feb;17(1):27-33.
10. Bounous G, Gervais F, Amer V, Batist G, Gold P. The influence of dietary whey protein on tissue glutathione and the diseases of aging. Clin Invest Med. 1989;12:343-9.
11. Townsend DM, Tew KD, Tapiero H. The importance of glutathione in human disease. Biomed Pharmacother. 2003 May-Jun;57(3-4):145-55.
12. Wu G, Fang YZ, Yang S, Lupton JR, Turner ND. Glutathione metabolism and its implications for health. J Nutr. 2004 Mar;134(3):489-92.
13. Katsanos CS, Chinkes DL, Paddon-Jones D, Zhang XJ, Aarsland A, Wolfe RR. Whey protein ingestion in elderly persons results in greater muscle protein accrual than ingestion of its constituent essential amino acid content. Nutr Res. 2008 Oct;28(10):651-8.
14. Bounous G, Batist G, Gold P. Immunoenhancing property of dietary whey protein in mice: role of glutathione. Clin Invest Med. 1989 Jun;12(3):154-61.
15. Currais A, Maher P. Functional consequences of age-dependent changes in glutathione status in the brain. Antioxid Redox Signal. 2013 Feb 5. [Epub ahead of print]
16. Shertzer HG, Woods SE, Krishan M, Genter MB, Pearson KJ. Dietary whey protein lowers the risk for metabolic disease in mice fed a high-fat diet. J Nutr. 2011 Apr 1;141(4):582-7.
17. Paddon-Jones D, Short KR, Campbell WW, Volpi E, Wolfe RR. Role of dietary protein in the sarcopenia of aging. Am J Clin Nutr. 2008 May;87(5):1562S-6S.
18. Pepe G, Tenore GC, Mastrocinque R, Stusio P, Campiglia P. Potential anticarcinogenic peptides from bovine milk. J Amino Acids. 2013;2013:939804.
19. Markus CR, Olivier B, de Haan EH. Whey protein rich in alpha-lactalbumin increases the ratio of plasma tryptophan to the sum of the other large neutral amino acids and improves cognitive performance in stress-vulnerable subjects. Am J Clin Nutr. 2002 Jun;75(6):1051-6.
20. Visvanathan R, and Chapman IM. Undernutrition and anorexia in the older person. Gastroenterol Clin North Am. 2009;38:393-409.
21. Ahmed T, and Haboubi N. Assessment and management of nutrition in older people and its importance to health. Clin Interv Aging. 2010;5:207-16.
22. Chapman IM. Nutritional disorders in the elderly. Med Clin North Am. 2006;90:887-907.
23. Ahmed N, Mandel R, and Fain MJ. Frailty: An emerging geriatric syndrome. Am J Med. 2007;120:748-53.
24. Heilbronn LK, de Jonge L, Frisard MI, et al. Effect of 6-month calorie restriction on biomarkers of longevity, metabolic adaptation, and oxidative stress in overweight individuals: A randomized controlled trial. JAMA. 2006;295:1539-48.
25. Ingram DK, Roth GS. Glycolytic inhibition as a strategy for developing calorie restriction mimetics. Exp Gerontol. 2011;46:148-54.
26. Ingram DK, Zhu M, Mamczarz J, et al. Calorie restriction mimetics: an emerging research field. Aging Cell. 2006 Apr;5(2):97-108.
27. Solerte SB, Gazzaruso C, Bonacasa R, et al. Nutritional supplements with oral amino acid mixtures increases whole-body lean mass and insulin sensitivity in elderly subjects with sarcopenia. Am J Cardiol. 2008;101:69E-77E.
28. Available at: http://www.encognitive.com/files/Potential%20benefits%20of%20improved% 20protein%20intake%20in%20older%20people.pdf. Accessed June 12, 2013.
29. Nair KS, Short KR. Hormonal and signaling role of branched-chain amino acids. J Nutr. 2005 Jun;135(6 Suppl):1547S-52S.
30. Available at: http://www.cdc.gov/nchs/fastats/lifexpec.htm. Accessed June 12, 2013.
31. Lan-Pidhainy X, Wolever TM. The hypoglycemic effect of fat and protein is not attenuated by insulin resistance. Am J Clin Nutr. 2010 Jan;91(1):98-105.
32. Jakubowicz D, Froy O. Biochemical and metabolic mechanisms by which dietary whey protein may combat obesity and type 2 diabetes. J Nutr Biochem. 2013 Jan;24(1):1-5.
33. Hall WL, Millward DJ, Long SJ, Morgan LM. Casein and whey exert different effects on plasma amino acid profiles, gastrointestinal hormone secretion and appetite. Br J Nutr. 2003;89:239-48.
34. Pal S, Ellis V. The acute effects of four protein meals on insulin, glucose, appetite and energy intake in lean men. Br J Nutr. 2010;104:1241-8.
35. Veldhorst MA, Nieuwenhuizen AG, Hochstenbach-Waelen A, et al. Dose-dependent satiating effect of whey relative to casein or soy. Physiol Behav. 2009;96:675-82.
36. Bowen J, Noakes M, Trenerry C, Clifton PM. Energy intake, ghrelin, and cholecystokinin after different carbohydrate and protein preloads in overweight men. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2006;91:1477-83.
37. Baer DJ, Stote KS, Paul DR, Harris GK, Rumpler WV, Clevidence BA. Whey protein but not soy protein supplementation alters body weight and composition in free-living overweight and obese adults. J Nutr. 2011;141:1489-94.
38. Dangin M, Boirie Y, Guillet C, Beaufrere B. Influence of the protein digestion rate on protein turnover in young and elderly subjects. J Nutr. 2002 Oct;132(10):3228S-33S.
39. Available at: http://www.usdec.org/files/PDFs/2008Monographs/WeighWeightManagement_English.pdf . Accessed June 13, 2013.
40. Doherty TJ. Invited review: Aging and sarcopenia. J Appl Physiol. 2003. 95(4):1717-27.
41. Graf S, Egert S, Heer M. Effects of whey protein supplements on metabolism: evidence from human intervention studies. Curr Opin Clin Nutr Metab Care. 2011 Nov;14(6):569-80.
42. Paddon-Jones D, Sheffield-Moore M, Katsanos CS, Zhang XJ, Wolfe RR. Differential stimulation of muscle protein synthesis in elderly humans following isocaloric ingestion of amino acids or whey protein. Exp Gerontol. 2006 Feb;41(2):215-9.
43. McKiernan SH, Colman RJ, Lopez M, et al. Caloric restriction delays aging-induced cellular phenotypes in rhesus monkey skeletal muscle. Exp Gerontol. 2011 January;46(1):23-9.
44. Paddon-Jones D, Short KR, Campbell WW, Volpi E, Wolfe RR. Role of dietary protein in the sarcopenia of aging. Am J Clin Nutr. 2008 May;87(5):1562S-6S.
45. Koopman R, Verdijk L, Manders RJ, et al. Co-ingestion of protein and leucine stimulates muscle protein synthesis rates to the same extent in young and elderly lean men. Am J Clin Nutr. 2006 Sep;84(3):623-32.
46. Dardevet D, Sornet C, Balage M, Grizard J. Stimulation of in vitro rat muscle protein synthesis by leucine decreases with age. J Nutr. 2000 Nov;130(11):2630-5.
47. Katsanos CS, Kobayashi H, Sheffield-Moore M, Aarsland A, Wolfe RR. A high proportion of leucine is required for optimal stimulation of the rate of muscle protein synthesis by essential amino acids in the elderly. Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab. 2006 Aug;291(2):E381-7.
48. Fujita S, Dreyer HC, Drummond MJ, et al. Nutrient signalling in the regulation of human muscle protein synthesis. J Physiol. 2007 Jul 15;582(Pt 2):813-23.
49. Dreyer HC, Drummond MJ, Pennings B, et al. Leucine-enriched essential amino acid and carbohydrate ingestion following resistance exercise enhances mTOR signaling and protein synthesis in human muscle. Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab. 2008 Feb;294(2):E392-400.
50. Fujita S, Volpi E. Amino acids and muscle loss with aging. J Nutr. 2006 Jan;136(1 Suppl):277S-80S.
51. Morley JE, Thomas DR, Wilson MM. Cachexia: pathophysiology and clinical relevance. Am J Clin Nutr. 2006 Apr;83(4):735-43.
52. Hack V, Schmid D, Breitkreutz R, et al. Cystine levels, cystine flux, and protein catabolism in cancer cachexia, HIV/SIV infection, and senescence. FASEB J. 1997 Jan;11(1):84-92.
53. Dillon EL, Basra G, Horstman AM, et al. Cancer cachexia and anabolic interventions: a case report. J Cachexia Sarcopenia Muscle. 2012 Dec;3(4):253-63.
54. Bounous G, Baruchel S, Falutz J, Gold P. Whey proteins as a food supplement in HIV-seropositive individuals. Clin Invest Med. 1993 Jun;16(3):204-9.
55. Aoe S, Toba Y, Yamamura J, et al. Controlled trial of the effects of milk basic protein (MBP) supplementation on bone metabolism in healthy adult women. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem. 2001;65:913-8.
56. Parodi PW. A role for milk proteins and their peptides in cancer prevention. Curr Pharm Des. 2007;13(8):813-28.
57. McIntosh GH, Regester GO, Le Leu RK, Royle PJ, Smithers GW. Dairy proteins protect against dimethylhydrazine-induced intestinal cancers in rats. J Nutr. 1995 Apr;125(4):809-16.
58. Tsuda H, Sekine K, Ushida Y, et al. Milk and dairy products in cancer prevention: focus on bovine lactoferrin. Mutat Res. 2000 Apr;462(2-3):227-33.
59. Available at: http://www.cdc.gov/features/vitalsigns/cardiovasculardisease/. Accessed June 14, 2013.
60. Available at: http://usdec.files.cms-plus.com/Publications/CardioHealth_English.pdf. Accessed June 14, 2013.
61. Zhang X, Beynen AC. Lowering effect of dietary milk-whey protein v. casein on plasma and liver cholesterol concentrations in rats. Br J Nutr. 1993 Jul;70(1):139-46.
62. Meltzer CC, Smith G, DeKosky ST, et al. Serotonin in aging, late-life depression, and Alzheimer’s disease: the emerging role of functional imaging. Neuropsychopharmacology. 1998 Jun;18(6):407-30.
63. Meltzer CC, Price JC, Mathis CA, et al. Serotonin 1A receptor binding and treatment response in late-life depression. Neuropsychopharmacology. 2004 Dec;29(12):2258-65.
64. Fernstrom JD, Wurtman RJ. Brain serotonin content: physiological dependence on plasma tryptophan levels. Science. 1971;173:149-52.
65. Fernstrom JD, Wurtman RJ. Brain serotonin content: physiological regulation by plasma neutral amino acids. Science. 1972;178:414-6.
66. Markus CR, Olivier B, Panhuysen GE, et al. The bovine protein alpha-lactalbumin increases the plasma ratio of tryptophan to the other large neutral amino acids, and in vulnerable subjects raises brain serotonin activity, reduces cortisol concentration, and improves mood under stress. Am J Clin Nutr. 2000 Jun;71(6): 1536-44.
67. Markus CR, Olivier B, de Haan EH. Whey protein rich in alpha-lactalbumin increases the ratio of plasma tryptophan to the sum of the other large neutral amino acids and improves cognitive performance in stress-vulnerable subjects. Am J Clin Nutr. 2002 Jun;75(6):1051-6.
68. Camfield DA, Owen L, Scholey AB, Pipingas A, Stough C. Dairy constituents and neurocognitive health in ageing. Br J Nutr. 2011 Jul;106(2):159-74.
69. Chatterton DE, Nguyen DN, Bering SB, Sangild PT. Anti-inflammatory mechanisms of bioactive milk proteins in the intestine of newborns. Int J Biochem Cell Biol. 2013 May 6.
70. Rahman I, MacNee W. Oxidative stress and regulation of glutathione in lung inflammation. Eur Respir J. 2000 Sep;16(3):534-54.
71. Buffinton GD, Doe WF. Depleted mucosal antioxidant defences in inflammatory bowel disease. Free Radic Biol Med. 1995;19:911-8.
72. Duggan C, Stark AR, Auestad N, et al. S. Collier. 2004. Glutamine supplementation in infants with gastrointestinal disease: a randomized, placebo-controlled pilot trial. Nutrition.2004;20:752-6.
73. Walzem RL, Dillard CJ, German JB. Whey components: millennia of evolution create functionalities for mammalian nutrition: What we know and what we may be overlooking. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2002;42:353-75.
74. Fioramonti J, Theodorou V, Bueno L. Probiotics: what are they? What are their effects on gut physiology? Best Pract Res Clin Gastroenterol. 2003;17:711-24.
75. Teitelbaum JE, Walker WA. Nutritional impact of pre- and probiotics as protective gastrointestinal organisms. Annu Rev Nutr 2002;22:107-38.
76. Matsumoto H, Shimokawa Y, Ushida Y, Toida T, Hayasawa H. New biological function of bovine alpha-lactalbumin: Protective effect against ethanol- and stress-induced gastric mucosal injury in rats. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem. 2001 May;65(5):1104-11.
77. Cross M L, Gill HS. Immunomodulatory properties of milk. Brit J Nutr. 2000;84:S81-9.
78. Clare DA, Swaisgood HE. Bioactive milk peptides: A prospectus. J Dairy Sci. 2000;83:1187-95.
79. Low PPL, Rutherford KJ, Gill HS, Cross ML. Effect of dietary whey protein concentrate on primary and secondary antibody responses in immunized BALB/C mice. Int Immunopharmacol. 2003;3:393-401.
80. Bounous G, Kongshavn PA, Gold P. The immunoenhancing property of dietary whey protein concentrate. Clin Invest Med. 1988 August;11(4):271-8.
81. Bounous G, Papenburg R, Kongshavn PA, Gold P, Fleiszer D. Dietary whey protein inhibits the development of dimethylhydrazine induced malignancy. Clin Invest Med. 1988;11(3)213-7.
82. Ford JT, Wong CW, Colditz IG. Effects of dietary protein types on immune responses and levels of infection with Eimeria vermiformis in mice. Immunol Cell Biol 2001;79(1):23-8.
83. Bounous G, Kongshavn PA. Differential effect of dietary protein type on the B-cell and T-cell immune responses in mice. J Nutr. 1985;115(11):1403-8.
84. McCay CM, Crowel MF. Prolonging the life span. Scientific Monthly. 1934 Nov;39(5):405-14.
85. McCay CM, Crowell MF, Maynard LA. The effect of retarded growth upon the length of life span and upon the ultimate body size. Nutrition. 1935;5:155-71.
86. Ward PP, Paz E, Conneely OM. Multifunctional roles of lactoferrin: a critical overview. Cell Molecul Life Sci. 2005;62,2540-8.
87. Wakabayashi H, Yamauchi K, Takase M. Inhibitory effects of bovine lactoferrin and lactoferricin B on Enterobacter sakazakii. Biocontrol Sci. 2008;13:29-32.
88. Liepke C, Adermann K, Raida M, et al. Human milk provides peptides highly stimulating the growth of bifidobacteria. Eur J Biochem. 2002;269:712-8.
89. Okazaki Y, Kono I, Kuriki TJ, et al. Bovine lactoferrin ameliorates ferric nitrilotriacetate-induced renal oxidative damage in rats. Clin Biochem Nutr. 2012 Sep;51(2):84-90.
90. Raghuveer TS, McGuire EM, Martin SM, et al. Lactoferrin in the preterm infants’ diet attenuates iron-induced oxidation products. Pediatr Res. 2002;52:964-72.
91. Shoji H, Oguchi S, Shinohara K, et al. Effects of iron-unsaturated human lactoferrin on hydrogen peroxide-induced oxidative damage in intestinal epithelial cells. Pediatr Res. 2007;61:89-92.
92. Iigo M, Shimamura M, Matsuda E, et al. Orally administered bovine lactoferrin induces caspase-1 and interleukin-18 in the mouse intestinal mucosa: a possible explanation for inhibition of carcinogenesis and metastasis. Cytokine. 2004;25:36-44.
93. Oguchi S, Walker WA, Sanderson IR. Iron saturation alters the effect of lactoferrin on the proliferation and differentiation of human enterocytes (Caco-2 cells). Biol Neonate. 1995;67:330-9.
94. Spadaro M, Caorsi C, Ceruti P, et al. Lactoferrin, a major defense protein of innate immunity, is a novel maturation factor for human dendritic cells. FASEB J. 2008;22:2747-57.
95. Ashida K, Sasaki H, Suzuki YA, Lonnerdal B. Cellular internalization of lactoferrin in intestinal epithelial cells. Biometals. 2004;17:311-5.
96. Garre C, Bianchi-Scarra G, Sirito M, et al. Lactoferrin binding sites and nuclear localization in K562(S) cells. J Cell Physiol. 1992;153:477-82.
97. Tung YT, Chen HL, Yen CC, et al. Bovine lactoferrin inhibits lung cancer growth through suppression of both inflammation and expression of vascular endothelial growth factor. J Dairy Sci. 2013 Apr;96(4):2095-106.
98. Ono T, Murakoshi M, Suzuki N, et al. Potent anti-obesity effect of enteric-coated lactoferrin: decrease in visceral fat accumulation in Japanese men and women with abdominal obesity after 8-week administration of enteric-coated lactoferrin tablets. Br J Nutr. 2010 Dec;104(11):1688-95.
99. Maher P. Modulation of multiple pathways involved in the maintenance of neuronal function during aging by fisetin. Genes Nutr. 2009 Sep 10.
100. Sadruddin S, Arora R. Resveratrol: biologic and therapeutic implications. J Cardiometab Syndr. 2009 Spring;4(2):102-6.
101. Joseph JA, Fisher DR, Cheng V, Rimando AM, Shukitt-Hale B. Cellular and behavioral effects of stilbene resveratrol analogues: implications for reducing the deleterious effects of aging. J Agric Food Chem. 2008 Nov 26;56(22):10544-51.
102. Salas A, Subirada F, Perez-Enciso M, et al. Plant polyphenol intake alters gene expression in canine leukocytes. J Nutrigenet Nutrigenomics. 2009;2(1):43-52.
103. Ruiz PA, Braune A, Holzlwimmer G, Quintanilla-Fend L, Haller D. Quercetin inhibits TNF-induced NF-kappaB transcription factor recruitment to proinflammatory gene promoters in murine intestinal epithelial cells. J Nutr. 2007 May;137(5):1208-15.
104. Widlansky ME, Duffy SJ, Hamburg NM, et al. Effects of black tea consumption on plasma catechins and markers of oxidative stress and inflammation in patients with coronary artery disease. Free Radic Biol Med. 2005 Feb 15;38(4):499-506.