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The Master Antioxidant in Purest Form

Glutathione isn’t something most people know much about. However, when it comes to cleaning up, detoxing and defending your cells and organs from the ravages of free radicals and other nasties, there’s no better answer.

That’s why we offer (and use ourselves) the most bioavailable glutathione you can get anywhere today.

One of the biggest challenges was finding a way to help your body absorb as much glutathione as possible. The solution: a patented liposomal delivery system that protects the glutathione from obstacles on its journey, such as stomach acid. This is a problem a lot of other glutathione supplements aren’t able to conquer, including some liposomal products in different formats - such as capsules.

(In other words, the liposomes are “bubbles” that encapsulate the glutathione to keep it safe until it reaches the intestine, so you absorb all of it for the greatest benefit).

We’ve also added Lactoferrin, which is an additional way to protect the glutathione and ensure you get maximum absorption when it arrives in your gut.


What is Glutathione?

Regardless of your age and health, your body has to cope with the ever-present threat of “free radicals”. The substances that generate these, such as toxins, pollutants and other junk, can cause all sorts of problems, from disease to premature aging.

Antioxidants clean up those free radicals that hurt your tissue and cells. But not all antioxidants are created equal. While it’s a protein made up of the amino acids glycine, cysteine and glutamine, glutathione is called the “master antioxidant” as it’s super-potent and efficiently used by your body to flush out pollutants and other damaging elements.

You’ll most often find glutathione hanging out in the liver, where it plays a major part in flushing toxins out of your body. It’s also active in organs like the brain, kidneys, liver, heart and lungs.

What is “Liposomal” Glutathione?

In typical tablet or capsule form, Glutathione is about as useful as a chocolate teapot.

When the tablet or capsule hits your stomach, the glutathione gets broken down into the three amino acids it comes from. It almost never reaches the intestine intact, where it needs to get to in order to work its magic. Until recently, the only way we could get a concentrated dose was through intravenous delivery: expensive, time-consuming and impractical.

That’s why we use liposomal glutathione. A liposome is a microscopic “bubble courier” that can safely pass through our digestive system to deliver whatever’s inside it. The glutathione snugly sits in the liposome until it reaches the intestine, where it then gets fully absorbed and goes to work cleaning up free radicals and detoxing our bodies.

You’ll find glutathione in two main places.

1. Your own body. The good news is your body makes its own glutathione. The bad news: modern day lives of poor diet, pollution, medications, stress, trauma, aging, disease and even infection all take a big hit on your built-in supply.

2. The foods you eat. Some foods contain glutathione, and others have the building blocks (cysteine, glycine and glutamine) for your body to make more. You’ll find foods like fruits, vegetables, eggs and turmeric are all rich in those amino acids your body uses to create glutathione.

But here’s the catch. Most of us don’t eat anywhere near enough of these foods to get the glutathione to keep our bodies fighting fit and free of damaging toxins. That’s why we often need supplements.

It’s tricky to tell, as symptoms can vary from person to person. Most commonly, if you’re feeling run down and your immune system isn’t firing on all cylinders, glutathione deficiency could be playing a part. So, if you’re coughing, spluttering and suffering from infections more than usual, you may find regular doses of glutathione make a difference to warding off these bouts of “down and out”.

(As a double whammy, your body burns through glutathione when fighting sickness and infection. If you’re falling ill frequently, glutathione may help you break that sickly pattern.)

Like most supplements, the answer is: “it depends”.

If you’re battling sickness or are on medications, you might get benefit from taking it every day. Glutathione helps build a resilient immune system, and in times of stress keeps it ticking along so it’s not as vulnerable to insidious infections or bacterial flare-ups.

Outside of illness, other factors can also cause your body to burn through glutathione in double time:

  • Stress and burnout
  • Heavy, exhausting travel (and the resulting jet lag)
  • Over exposure to a toxic environment
  • A few too many drinks

So, whether you’re run down with illness or suffering “side effects” from our modern lifestyles, glutathione is the perfect way to keep your immune system in tip-top shape.

We’d love to say yes, but… for all the amazing benefits of glutathione, its one drawback in most products is the flavour.

Except when it comes to Pure Health Liposomal Glutathione.

As fitness and health buffs, even we’re not keen on gulping some of the gag-inducing glutathione you find on the market. That’s why taste was a top priority for us. With “Orange Spice”, a citrus tang made from natural flavourings, you get a taste that makes the usual unpleasantness and sulphur-like smell of other oral glutathione supplements a bad memory.


6 Reasons Your Body’s Crying Out for Glutathione

Protects Your Insides

Cleans You Out (In a Good Way)

An Anti-Aging Elixir

Strengthens Your Immune System

Healthy Liver, Healthy Life

Keeps Inflammation In Its Box

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References

1. Pastore, A. et al., 2003, Analysis of glutathione: implication in redox and detoxification. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12809732

2. Ketterer, B. et al., 1983, The role of glutathione in detoxication.https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1569131/?page=5

3. Weschawalit, S. et al., 2017, Glutathione and its anti-aging and anti-melanogenic effects. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5413479/

4. Dröge W, & Breitkreutz R., 2000, Glutathione and immune function. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/11115795

5. Allen, M et al., 2015, Mechanisms of Control of Mycobacterium tuberculosis by NK Cells: Role of Glutathione.https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26500648

6. Honda, Y. et al., 2017, Efficacy of glutathione for the treatment of nonalcoholic fatty liver disease: an open-label, single-arm, multicenter, pilot study.https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5549431/

7. Morris, G. et al., 2014, The glutathione system: a new drug target in neuroimmune disorders. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24752591