Flavonoid Syrup

Flavita 88 CARDIO

22.860Ft

(65 €)

Selection of special flavonoids using fruits, flowers, herbs, condiments, roots, sprouts, seeds and their extracts.

Out of stock

Share on facebook
Share on pinterest
Share on email

Flavonoid-rich diet for vascular integrity

Both folk and scientific observations support that regular consumption of vegetables, fruits and seeds has a beneficial effect on our health, and it is no coincidence that food pyramids compiled by food experts also recommend consuming large amounts of these. This is because plants contain many of the ingredients needed for the normal functioning of the human body. In addition to vitamins, flavonoids are one of the key ingredients in the health-preserving effect of plants.

The beneficial effects of flavonoids on the vascular system have been known for some time. The Hungarian Nobel laureate Albert Szent-Györgyi and his colleagues were those who found a yellow fraction that they could extract from the Hungarian red pepper and lemon juice well, and supporting the effect of vitamin C, it reduced capillary fragility and excessive permeability in patients with scurvy. This yellow powder has been termed the flavonoid fraction (flavus means yellow in Latin), and the identified components - flavonoids - have since been used as medicine for the vascular wall.

Since then, many researches and scientific observations have concluded that flavonoids can really contribute to the health of our cardiovascular system. In addition, additional biological effects, especially potent antioxidant and anti-inflammatory effects are associated with flavonoids, along with allergy and asthma symptoms alleviation effects, or immunomodulation, also several studies have been published on the central nervous system and cognitive functions supporting effects as well as the anticancer, antibacterial and antiviral effects.

How are flavonoids capable of such a multifaceted effect?

The flavonoids found in different plants and fungi can have up to 6,000 different profiles, and although they show structural similarity, a small difference beyond the change of antioxidant capacity may impart additional biological function to the flavonoids. And each plant has a characteristic flavonoid composition that can ‘work’ with each other and other plant ingredients to trigger physiological effects.

In order to achieve the wide-range beneficial effects of flavonoids on the body, a mixed diet is recommended, i.e. it is advisable to consume vegetables/fruits containing all the colors of the rainbow every day, or to supplement our diet with flavonoid preparations.

Flavita 8 CARDIO
Édesburgonya
Karfiol
Avokádó
Zöldség
Brokkoli
Paradicsom
Science behind

Anti-aging with flavonoids via vascular protection

Those who take large amounts of flavonoids with food on a daily basis are less likely to need hospitalization for atherosclerosis and are less likely to die of cardiovascular disease.

Flavonoids can therefore be considered as anti-aging components, which they exert primarily through their effects on the cardiovascular system. Flavonoids are intensively researched in the last years, and much evidence proves their impact on healthcare and health improvement.

The Nature Communications journal in 2019 published a group study in Denmark, when the dietary and other habits of 56,000 participants of 50-60-year old (on entry) were monitored for 23 years, and at the end of the study they summarized how the consumption of flavonoids may have contributed to their health. During the study, 14,000 people died, in which low daily flavonoid intake was a significant risk factor.

According to the conclusions, those who consumed food and drink containing at least 500mg flavonoids, were more likely to survive until the end of the study. When the death rate had been focused on cardiovascular diseases, the low-flavonoid intake was also a risk factor, so a greater chance for a fatal cardiovascular disease of the patient within the period of the experiment.

The study separately examined the mortality rate of those with harmful passions. The protective effect of flavonoids was more pronounced if someone smoked or regularly consumed alcohol, which may be because in addition to supporting the body, the harmful effects of tobacco smoke and alcohol on the body could be offset by a diet rich in flavonoids.

An Australian study published in early 2020, which monitored participants with an average age of 65 years for 14 years, confirmed the conclusions of the Danish study that a minimum of 500-700 mg of flavonoids per day should be administered to reduce the risk of death.

In a 2018 study, 20-month-old elderly mice (based on the physiological functions they can be considered as humans at the age of 75 years) were given feed rich in flavonoids called fisetin. The control group lived an average of 27 months, while the other group on the supplementation of fisetin lived 3 months longer compared to the control group, on average 30 months, which means more than 10% life growth.

Sources:

  • Flavonoid intake is associated with lower mortality in the Danish Diet Cancer and Health Cohort. Nat Commun. 2019; 10: 3651.
  • Association of flavonoids and flavonoid-rich foods with all-cause mortality: The Blue Mountains Eye Study. Clin Nutr. 2020; 39(1):141-150.
  • Fisetin is a senotherapeutic that extends health and lifespan. EBioMedicine. 2018; 36: 18–28.

A significant proportion of cardiovascular diseases are associated with arteriosclerosis. Another research related to the detailed Danish study in the Anti-aging section, has mapped whether the daily flavonoid intake affects the probabilities of hospital care related to atherosclerosis, including vascular occlusion leading to anoxia such as ischemic stroke, or peripheral arterial diseases such as vasoconstriction.

The study used data from more than 53,000 patients at the age of 50 to 65 years. They were monitored for an average of 21 years, during this time 8773 participants were in need of hospital care for atherosclerosis. These results indicate that daily 500-1000 mg flavonoid intake significantly reduced the risk ratios. The most noticeable correlation was observed in the peripheral arterial diseases: against the low intake of flavonoids (175 mg per day), the high (1000 mg per day) flavonoid intake reduced the risk of need of hospitalization by 32%.

The most accepted explanation for the anti-arteriosclerotic effect of flavonoids, and polyphenols in a broader sense, lies in their antioxidant effect. As a summary of several studies it shows that it can inhibit the oxidation of cholesterol and other fats in the blood, which is the primary source of buildup, also able to alleviate the inflammation and excessive immune activity at/around the area of buildups, helping to relax the vascular wall cells, thus reduce blood pressure, and may inhibit blood clot formation.

Sources:

  • Associations between habitual flavonoid intake and hospital admissions for atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease: a prospective cohort study. Lancet Planet Health. 2019; 3(11):e450-e459.
  • Polyphenols and Oxidative Stress in Atherosclerosis-Related Ischemic Heart Disease and Stroke. Oxid Med Cell Longev. 2017; 2017: 8526438.
  • Anti-aging
  • Arteriosclerosis

The Nature Communications journal in 2019 published a group study in Denmark, when the dietary and other habits of 56,000 participants of 50-60-year old (on entry) were monitored for 23 years, and at the end of the study they summarized how the consumption of flavonoids may have contributed to their health. During the study, 14,000 people died, in which low daily flavonoid intake was a significant risk factor.

According to the conclusions, those who consumed food and drink containing at least 500mg flavonoids, were more likely to survive until the end of the study. When the death rate had been focused on cardiovascular diseases, the low-flavonoid intake was also a risk factor, so a greater chance for a fatal cardiovascular disease of the patient within the period of the experiment.

The study separately examined the mortality rate of those with harmful passions. The protective effect of flavonoids was more pronounced if someone smoked or regularly consumed alcohol, which may be because in addition to supporting the body, the harmful effects of tobacco smoke and alcohol on the body could be offset by a diet rich in flavonoids.

An Australian study published in early 2020, which monitored participants with an average age of 65 years for 14 years, confirmed the conclusions of the Danish study that a minimum of 500-700 mg of flavonoids per day should be administered to reduce the risk of death.

In a 2018 study, 20-month-old elderly mice (based on the physiological functions they can be considered as humans at the age of 75 years) were given feed rich in flavonoids called fisetin. The control group lived an average of 27 months, while the other group on the supplementation of fisetin lived 3 months longer compared to the control group, on average 30 months, which means more than 10% life growth.

Sources:

  • Flavonoid intake is associated with lower mortality in the Danish Diet Cancer and Health Cohort. Nat Commun. 2019; 10: 3651.
  • Association of flavonoids and flavonoid-rich foods with all-cause mortality: The Blue Mountains Eye Study. Clin Nutr. 2020; 39(1):141-150.
  • Fisetin is a senotherapeutic that extends health and lifespan. EBioMedicine. 2018; 36: 18–28.

A significant proportion of cardiovascular diseases are associated with arteriosclerosis. Another research related to the detailed Danish study in the Anti-aging section, has mapped whether the daily flavonoid intake affects the probabilities of hospital care related to atherosclerosis, including vascular occlusion leading to anoxia such as ischemic stroke, or peripheral arterial diseases such as vasoconstriction.

The study used data from more than 53,000 patients at the age of 50 to 65 years. They were monitored for an average of 21 years, during this time 8773 participants were in need of hospital care for atherosclerosis. These results indicate that daily 500-1000 mg flavonoid intake significantly reduced the risk ratios. The most noticeable correlation was observed in the peripheral arterial diseases: against the low intake of flavonoids (175 mg per day), the high (1000 mg per day) flavonoid intake reduced the risk of need of hospitalization by 32%.

The most accepted explanation for the anti-arteriosclerotic effect of flavonoids, and polyphenols in a broader sense, lies in their antioxidant effect. As a summary of several studies it shows that it can inhibit the oxidation of cholesterol and other fats in the blood, which is the primary source of buildup, also able to alleviate the inflammation and excessive immune activity at/around the area of buildups, helping to relax the vascular wall cells, thus reduce blood pressure, and may inhibit blood clot formation.

Sources:

  • Associations between habitual flavonoid intake and hospital admissions for atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease: a prospective cohort study. Lancet Planet Health. 2019; 3(11):e450-e459.
  • Polyphenols and Oxidative Stress in Atherosclerosis-Related Ischemic Heart Disease and Stroke. Oxid Med Cell Longev. 2017; 2017: 8526438.

Flavonoids

If you want to browse and search our articles on the topic, click...
Tag

Wanna know more?

If you want to browse and search our articles on the topic, click...
Science
Ingredients
  • Active Ingredients
  • Ingredients
Active ingredients in a daily dosein 10 mlin 20 ml
Panax ginseng root10,4 mg20,8 mg
Milled hawthorn berry10,4 mg20,8 mg
EGCG5,2 mg10,4 mg
Milled Pomegranate10,4 mg20,8 mg
Milled Rhodiola rosea root10,4 mg20,8 mg
Dried-milled Goji berry0,45 mg0,90 mg
Resveratrol5,1 mg10,2 mg
Lycopene0,5 mg1,0 mg

Filtered, purified water, milled sour cherry and cherry stems, milled Panax ginseng root, milled hawthorn berry, tea polyphenols (EGCG), milled pomegranate, milled Rhodiola rosea root, tomato extract (Lycopene), Polygonum cuspidatum extract (Resveratrol), dried-milled Goji berry, and additional 88 kinds of plant-derived components (see list on the side of the package) with significant polyphenol and flavonoid content (6000 mg/100 g).

Sweetener: Stevia rebaudiana leaf extract (Steviol-glycosid 95%, E960).

Dosage

Suggested dose

Take 10 ml daily after meals; 15-25 ml (or up to 50 ml) per day in 2 divided doses after breakfast and lunch) as required.
Kiszerelés

Packaging

Packaging

250 ml (Net. vol)
Eltarthatóság

Shelf life

Best before

For 3 years from production. The date of manufacture and expiry are indicated on the packaging.
Tárolás

Storage

Storage

Avoid direct sunlight; in a dry, cool place.
Notice

Daily dose should not be exceeded!

- Dietary supplements are not substitutes for a balanced diet.
- Dietary supplements are not medicines, nor substitutes for medicines!
- Keep out of the reach of children.
- Do not use the product for 24 hours before and after chemotherapy!
- The desired volume can be measured with the measuring cap in the product box.
- Shake well before use.
- Keep in mouth for 2-3 minutes before swallowing, for better absorption.
- Once opened, store refrigerated and use up within 30 days.
- The product is free of preservatives, to avoid premature deterioration, do not drink directly from the bottle.

Reviews

There are no reviews yet.

Only logged in customers who have purchased this product may leave a review.

Mediterranean diet, as the secret for a longer life?

The traditional Mediterranean diet is known to be heart-friendly, which is supported by the fact that those living on the Mediterranean coast are typically at lower risk for cardiovascular disease, and many reach the age of 100. An important element of the Mediterranean diet is regular fruit consumption. Of particular importance are ...

Read full article »
Navita Termék Kombinációk

Flavita®

Bioflavonoid Complex

Flavita Family

Products of our FLAVITA product family contain concentrated flavonoids and other valuable plant antioxidants in the form of capsules or syrups.