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MITOLIFE - Resilien-C (Vitamin C)

MITOLIFE - Resilien-C (Vitamin C)

Regular price $62.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $62.00 USD
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Resilien-C is a whole food source of vitamin C.

Contrary to popular opinion, ascorbic acid is NOT vitamin C. It is just a part of the vitamin C complex.

Whole food vitamin C contains not only ascorbic acid but also rutin, bioflavonoids, P factor, J factor, K factor, ascorbigen, and the tyrosinase enzyme which contains two atoms of copper. Tyrosinase initiates the oxidation of the amino acid tyrosine into melanin. Tyrosinase deficiency is a root cause of greying hair.


Rutin, a bioflavonoid in whole food vitamin C, attaches to iron (Fe2+) and prevents it from binding to hydrogen peroxide, called the Fenton Reaction. It also decreases capillary permeability, making the capillaries less leaky and improving circulation. It is also neuroprotective, hepatoprotective, antihypertensive, antivaricose, an internal sunscreen, and an immunomodulator.

While it is often emphasized that (AA) ascorbic acid is sourced from GMO corn and corrosive sulfuric acid, the more concerning point is AA's affect on ceruloplasmin or active copper. When you consume AA your body must have copper to utilize it. Without copper we cannot utilize oxygen properly and excess iron becomes more damaging.

Contrary to popular opinion, copper toxicity is a fairytale perpetuated by mainstream alternative practitioners. 

Bioavailable copper deficiency and iron overload are the real problems. Iron overload from drinking and bathing in unfiltered water, and eating iron-fortified foods growing up creates a copper deficiency.

One of the solutions to the epidemic of iron overload is to consume copper in food. The richest sources are ruminant animal livers, shellfish, bee pollen, shilajit, and whole food vitamin C. 

Vitamin C is not just for the immune system as we've been taught. Whole food sources of vitamin C provide the substrate on which we are able to create cellular energy, adenosine triphosphate, ATP. 



Failure of high-dose vitamin C (ascorbic acid) therapy to benefit patients with advanced cancer. A controlled trial

Does supplemental vitamin C increase cardiovascular disease risk in women with diabetes?

Interaction among heme iron, zinc, and supplemental vitamin C intake on the risk of lung cancer: Iowa Women's Health Study

High-Dose Vitamin C versus Placebo in the Treatment of Patients with Advanced Cancer Who Have Had No Prior Chemotherapy — A Randomized Double-Blind Comparison

 These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any diseases.
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