Single Bottle (30 Servings)
This product qualifies for free or flat-rate cost shipping. Learn More
- Promotes normal activity of NF-kappaB
- Supports normal liver detoxification activity
- Supports overall liver health
- Promotes apoptosis in unhealthy cells
- Promotes normal cell cycle activity
- Helps maintain overall cell integrity
- Promotes normal cellular regeneration
- Helps maintain healthy glutathione levels
- Supports normal glutathione synthesis
- Promotes the normal production of detoxification enzymes
- Helps to maintain neurological and cognitive health as we age
- Promotes normal immune cell—brain (neuron) interactions to maintain cognitive health
- Protects neurons from the negative effects of free radicals
- Powerful antioxidant, protecting the body from the negative effects of free radicals
- Promotes a strong immune system
Why Choose Curcumin Extreme?
Curcumin Extreme™ is a supplement that promotes numerous biological functions, including overall liver health and normal production of detoxification enzymes, helping to scavenge toxins in the body that can build up over time. Curcumin Extreme also promotes overall cell integrity, cognitive health, and maintenance of healthy glutathione levels. Glutathione is known as the master antioxidant in the human body that preserves and protects the liver, brain and other body tissues from free radicals. Furthermore, glutathione supports two other powerful antioxidants, vitamins C and E.*
Curcumin Extreme features the patented and significantly researched ingredient, Curcugreen™†. Scientists have long been aware of the wide array of health benefits from the Indian spice Curcuma longa (common name: turmeric), which is the source of the phytochemical curcumin. In general, most curcumins have poor bioavailability (poor absorption), often requiring high serving sizes or enhancers in order to promote better absorption. Unlike many curcumin products on the market, Curcumin Extreme™ with Curcugreen†™ provides exceptional bioavailability so you can actively receive maximum benefits.
Curcugreen™ is safe and does not contain any synthetic enhancers.1 It also delivers a significant amount of bioactive curcumin into the blood and demonstrates high bioavailability. Unlike many of its competitors, Curcugreen™ is a turmeric extract, containing a proprietary blend of curcuminoids and turmeric oils.1 The AR tumerone± compound in turmeric supports the bio-activity and absorption of the curcumin in Curcugreen™ without harming the integrity of the product.1
Curcumin Extreme also includes broccoli seed extract, a powerful source of sulphoraphane glucosinolates. Sulforaphanes support the normal production of phase II liver detoxification enzymes including glutathione synthase, heme-oxygenase and catalase. Glutathione is considered the master antioxidant in the human body that serves to protect the brain and other body tissues from free radicals.
This product is free of these common allergens: gluten, soy, wheat and dairy.
†Curcugreen™ is a trademark of Arjuna Natural Ltd. CurcuGreen™ was previously sold under the trademark BCM-95®/Bio-curcumax®/Bio-curcumin®.
±AR-tumerone is a major bioactive compound and the most powerful element of Curcuma longa.
Curcugreen™† (Curcuma longa rhizome standardized to 88% curcuminoids‡ and essential oils): 400 mg
Curcugreen™†is a branded curcumin ingredient made from turmeric extract which contains a proprietary blend of curcuminoids and turmeric oils. Though most curcumins have poor bioavailability, Curcugreen offers a high level of oral bioavailability in order for the body to reap the full spectrum of health benefits curcumin can provide.*
Curcumin is the main active ingredient in turmeric. Turmeric, used historically for health and cosmetic purposes, as well as a fabric dye and a culinary spice, comes from the Curcuma longa plant. Curcumin, in and of itself, has also been used to support health and for cooking. Presently the science community has shown an interest in learning more about curcumin and its possible benefits.*
In studies, curcumin has shown evidence of being able to support immune, cognitive and liver health. It also appears to boast antioxidant properties and to protect the body from free radicals. Curcumin has been shown to support the production of enzymes for glutathione and its synthesis, as well as metabolism.2 Glutathione is produced naturally by the body and has antioxidant properties.*
In addition to its immune-supporting activity, curcumin has been shown to support normal Cyclooxygenase-2 (COX-2) and NF-kappaB (NF-kB) levels in the body through multiple mechanisms. NF-kB is a transcription factor, meaning that it functions to support the normal formation of a specific protein encoded by a gene – specifically the COX-2 gene.3*
Curcumin has been shown to help maintain neurological health and cognitive function. Curcumin may help by promoting healthy levels of amyloid-β protein (a protein fragment) in the brain. In recent studies, researchers have linked normal levels of amyloid-β protein to neurological and cognitive health, such as memory and mood. Another neuroprotective property of curcumin is its ability to promote normal levels of glutathione, superoxide dismutase (SOD) and catalase in the brain, which can help maintain the health of neurological tissues. SOD and catalase are enzymes that protect cells.*
Curcumin supports liver health and its functions. In studies, curcumin has shown to support the normal production of phase II detoxification enzymes in the liver. These detoxification enzymes promote the body’s natural defense systems and function as powerful indirect antioxidants, helping to neutralize harmful heavy metals, toxins and pollutants. For example, curcumin’s support of glutathione synthesis supports the detoxification function of glutathione transferase. Curcumin also promotes normal liver tissue. *
†Curcugreen™ is a trademark of Arjuna Natural Ltd.
‡Curcuminoids are compounds in the spice, turmeric. One of these compounds is curcumin, which is the main active ingredient.
Broccoli Seed Extract (4.5% Glucosinolates): 223 mg
The health benefits and protective properties of broccoli and other cruciferous vegetables are well known and supported. Broccoli seed extract is a powerful source of sulforaphane. Sulforaphane supports the normal production of phase II detoxification enzymes, which promotes the body’s normal metabolism of chemicals and toxins. Sulforaphane also promotes the body’s natural defense systems and functions as a powerful indirect antioxidant – meaning it supports the ability of antioxidants that directly protect the body from oxidative stress.*
Sulforaphane works to maintain healthy levels of glutathione. Known by scientists as the master antioxidant, glutathione is one of the body’s key antioxidants, and serves as a protector from free radicals and other toxins. Glutathione is also capable of recycling other antioxidants, and supporting immune health and healthy detoxification among other things.*
Indole-3-carbinol (I3C), a product of glucosinolates present in cruciferous vegetables, is known to support normal mast cell genesis. One important health benefit of I3C is its ability to induce apoptosis and suppress free-radical production. Numerous studies have indicated that I3C also has strong hepato-protective activity.*
Selenium (L-Selenomethionine): 100 mcg
L-Selenomethionine provides a bioavailable form of selenium. It uses the same active transport mechanism as for methionine, one of the 9 essential amino acids that can only be obtained from the diet, and this increases the efficiency of absorption of selenomethionine over inorganic forms of selenium. Selenium is an essential mineral that is important for the proper functioning of many body processes. This essential element is a required component of the selenoproteins, which includes those that are needed to convert thyroid hormones from the inactive to the active form, and several important antioxidants. As an antioxidant, it helps control free radicals and reduce oxidative stress. Selenium is a required cofactor for glutathione peroxidase (neutralizes hydrogen peroxide) and studies show it may help to increase levels of this antioxidant enzyme. In addition to promoting healthy levels of glutathione, selenium also promotes neurological health and a strong immune system.*
What is curcumin?
Curcumin is present in the spice turmeric and frequently used in Indian food. Its chemical makeup is responsible for the yellow coloring of turmeric and is its most active ingredient. For thousands of years, curcumin was used to promote health in India and other parts of Asia. Curcumin is known for being a powerful antioxidant in addition to offering many other health benefits.*
What is glutathione and why is it important?
Glutathione is an antioxidant made of amino acids that the body produces in the liver. It plays an important part in phase II of the detoxification process, helps protect the body against toxins, combats against free radicals and oxidative stress, and promotes immune health.*
I’ve heard that curcumin’s bioavailability is not high. Does that mean Curcumin Extreme™ will absorb poorly?
Curcumin does in fact have poor bioavailability and is rapidly metabolized – meaning it needs a little help to make the most of its benefits. Curcumin Extreme™ tackles this issue with Curcugreen™†, a safe, clinically studied ingredient with excellent bioavailability so your body can better reap the health benefits of active curcumin.*
Who should take Curcumin Extreme™?
Anyone 18 years of age or older can take Curcumin Extreme™, especially those who want to support normal liver detoxification activity, help maintain healthy glutathione levels, and promote neurological health and a strong immune system.*
If you are currently using warfarin (Coumadin®) or other antiplatelet/ anticoagulant, you should not use this product. If you are using any other, prescription drugs or have an ongoing medical condition, consult your healthcare provider before using this product. Women who are pregnant or breastfeeding should not use this product. Keep out of the reach of children. Store in a cool, dry place. Do not use if safety seal is broken or missing.
Can men and women take this product?
Yes. However, women who are pregnant or breastfeeding should not take this product. Also, anyone who is currently using warfarin (Coumadin®) or other antiplatelet/anticoagulant, you should not use this product. If you are using any other, prescription drugs or have an ongoing medical condition, consult your healthcare provider before using this product.
What is the recommended daily serving for Curcumin Extreme?
Take one (1) capsule daily with or without a meal.
When should I start to see/feel the effects of this product? What should I expect?
The antioxidant benefits of curcumin should be noticeable in about four to six weeks. Please remember that everyone’s body is different. For some it may take longer to notice the benefits of curcumin. You should expect to feel better and healthier overall.*
Should I refrain from taking my medications while using Curcumin Extreme™, or can I take both?
If you are currently using warfarin (Coumadin®) or other antiplatelet/anticoagulant, you should not use this product. If you are using any other, prescription drugs or have an ongoing medical condition, consult your healthcare provider before using this product. Your physician can properly advise you about the best course of action regarding your prescription medications. Women who are pregnant or breastfeeding should not use this product.
Are any side effects associated with Curcumin Extreme™?
Side effects are uncommon and are generally limited to mild stomach distress. If you have any concerns, you should speak to your health provider.
Are there any warnings associated with taking Curcumin Extreme™?
If you are currently using warfarin (Coumadin®) or other antiplatelet/anticoagulant, you should not use this product. If you are using any other, prescription drugs or have an ongoing medical condition, consult your healthcare provider before using this product. Women who are pregnant or breastfeeding should not use this product.
Does Curcumin Extreme™ contain any common allergens?
This product is free from these common allergens: soy, wheat, gluten and dairy.
What other Market America products work well with Curcumin Extreme™?
Due to the multitude of environmental stressors that can cause oxidative stress, leading to multiple free radicals forming, we need a combination of powerful antioxidants to help protect all areas of our bodies. In additional to Curcumin Extreme, Isotonix OPC-3® is another important antioxidant with multiple benefits to the body. Oligomeric proanthocyanidins (OPCs) are bioflavonoids (complex organic plant compounds) found in fruits, vegetables and certain tree barks that provide exceptional nutritional benefits to the human body. Studies have shown OPCs to be more powerful than vitamin C and vitamin E in neutralizing free radicals.*
Prime™ Joint Support Formula by Isotonix® is another product that helps neutralize the end products caused by inflammation. The body’s inflammatory response is a natural process. It is an essential component of the body’s defense system and can be triggered from numerous internal and external factors. Incorporating Prime™ Joint Support Formula into your daily regimen can help support relief from temporary inflammation associated with the normal aging process and daily activity, as well as maintaining healthy joint fluidity and flexibility.* You should always consult your physician before adding new supplements to your daily routine.
- Arjuna Natural. (n.d.). Curcugreen. Retrieved from http://www.arjunanatural.com/Curcugreen.html.
- Dickinson, D.A. et al. Curcumin alters EpRE and AP-1 binding complexes and elevates glutamate-cysteine ligase gene expression. The FASEB Journal: 17(3):473-5. doi:10.1096/fj.02-0566fje, 2003
- Poligone, B. and Baldwin, A. Positive and Negative Regulation of NF-κB by COX-2: Roles of Different Prostaglandins. Journal of Biological Chemistry: 276, 38658-38664. doi: 10.1074/jbc.M106599200, 2001
- National Center for Biotechnology Information. PubChem Compound Database; CID=105024, https://pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/compound/105024
†Curcugreen™ is a trademark of Arjuna Natural Ltd.
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
- Aggarwal BB and Ichikawa H. Molecular targets and anticancer potential of indole-3-carbinol and its derivatives. Cell Cycle. 4(9):1201-15, 2005
- Araujo, C. and Leon, L. Biological activities of Curcuma longa L. Memorias do Instituto Oswaldo Cruz. 96(5): 723-728, 2001.
- Bhattacharyya, S., et al. Curcumin prevents tumor-induced T cell apoptosis through Stat-5a-mediated Bcl-2 induction. Journal of Biological Chemistry. 282(22): 15954-15964.
- Biswas, S., et al. Curcumin induces glutathione biosynthesis and inhibits NF-kappaB activation and interleukin-8 release in alveolar epithelial cells: mechanism of free radical scavenging activity. Antioxidants and Redox Signaling. 7(1-2): 32-41, 2005.
- Brandi, G et al. A new indole-3-carbinol tetrameric derivative inhibits cyclin-dependent kinase 6 expression, and induces G1 cell cycle arrest in both estrogen-dependent and estrogen-independent breast cancer cell lines. Cancer Research. 63(14):4028-36, 2003
- Cheng, Y., et al. Effects of curcumin on peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor gamma expression and nuclear translocation/redistribution in culture-activated rat hepatic stellate cells. Chinese Medical Journal. 120(9): 794-801, 2007.
- Chinni, SR et al. Indole-3-carbinol (I3C) induced cell growth inhibition, G1 cell cycle arrest and apoptosis in prostate cancer cells. Oncogene. 20(23): 2927-36, 2001
- Churchill, M., et al. Inhibition of intestinal tumors by curcumin is associated with changes in the intestinal immune cell profile. Journal of Surgical Research. 89(2): 169-175, 2000.
- Cornblatt, B., et al. Preclinical and clinical evaluation of sulforaphane for chemoprevention in the breast. 28(7): 1485-1490, 2007.
- Dairam, A., et al. Curcuminoids, curcumin, and demethoxycurcumin reduce lead-induced memory deficits in male Wistar rats. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry. 55(3): 1039-1044, 2007.
- Dickinson, D., et al. Curcumin alters EpRE and AP-1 binding complexes and elevates glutamate-cysteine ligase gene expression. FASEB. 17(3): 473-475, 2003.
- Fahey, J., et al. Sulforaphane inhibits extracellular, intracellular, and antibiotic-resistant strains of Helicobacter pylori and prevents benzo[a]pyrene-induced stomach tumors. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 99(11): 7610-7615, 2002.
- Farombi, E., et al. Curcumin attenuates dimethylnitrosamine-induced liver injury in rats through Nrf2-mediated induction of heme oxygenase-1. Food and Chemical Toxicology. 46(4): 1279-1287, 2008.
- Funk, J., et al. Turmeric extracts containing curcuminoids prevent experimental rheumatoid arthritis. Journal of Natural Products. 69(3): 351-355, 2006.
- Gao, X. and Talalay, P. Induction of phase 2 genes by sulforaphane protects retinal pigment epithelial cells against photooxidative damage. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 101(28): 10446-10451, 2004.
- Garcia-Alloza, M., et al. Curcumin labels amyloid pathology in vivo, disrupts existing plaques, and partially restores distorted neurites in an Alzheimer mouse model. Journal of Neurochemistry. 102(4): 1095-1104, 2007.
- Hatcher, H. et al. Curcumin: From ancient medicine to current clinical trials. Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences : CMLS, 65(11), 1631–1652. http://doi.org/10.1007/s00018-008-7452-4, 2008
- Higdon, J., et al. Cruciferous vegetables and human cancer risk: epidemiologic evidence and mechanistic basis. Pharmacological Research. 55(3): 224-236, 2007.
- Howells, L., et al. Comparison of oxaliplatin- and curcumin-mediated antiproliferative effects in colorectal cell lines. International Journal of Cancer. 121(1): 175-183, 2007.
- Jagetia, G. and Aggarwal, B. "Spicing up" of the immune system by curcumin. Journal of Clinical Immunology. 27(1): 19-35, 2007.
- Johnson, J., et al. Curcumin for chemoprevention of colon cancer. Cancer Letters. 255(2): 170-181, 2007.
- Juge, N., et al. Molecular basis for chemoprevention by sulforaphane: a comprehensive review. Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences. 64(9): 1105-1127, 2007.
- Kaur, G., et al. Inhibition of oxidative stress and cytokine activity by curcumin in amelioration of endotoxin-induced experimental hepatoxicity in rodents. Clinical and Experimental Immunology. 145(2): 313-321, 2006.
- Kim, G., et al. Curcumin inhibits immunostimulatory function of dendritic cells: MAPKs and translocation of NF-kappa B as potential targets. Journal of Immunology. 174(12): 8116-8124, 2005.
- Kurup, V., et al. Immune response modulation by curcumin in a latex allergy model. Clinical and Molecular Allergy. 5: 1, 2007.
- Lim, G., et al. The curry spice curcumin reduces oxidative damage and amyloid pathology in an Alzheimer transgenic mouse. Journal of Neuroscience. 21(21): 8370-8377, 2001.
- Lin, J. Molecular targets of curcumin. Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology. 595: 227-243, 2007.
- Magalska, A., et al. Curcumin induces cell death without oligonucleosomal DNA fragmentation in quiescent and proliferating human CD8+ cells. Acta Biochimica Polonica. 53(3): 531-538, 2006.
- Maheshwari, R., et al. Multiple biological activities of curcumin: a short review. Life Sciences. 78(18): 2081-2087, 2006.
- Mathuria, N. and Verma, R. Ameliorative effect of curcumin on aflatoxin-induced toxicity in DNA, RNA and protein in liver and kidney of mice. Acta Poloniae Pharmaceutica. 64(6): 497-502, 2007.
- Monograph. Curcuma longa (turmeric). Alternative Medicine Review. 6(suppl): S62-S66, 2001.
- Morimitsu, Y., et al. A sulforaphane analogue that potently activates the Nrf2-dependent detoxification pathway. Journal of Biological Chemistry. 277(5): 3456-3463, 2002.
- Myzak, M. and Dashwood, R. Chemoprotection by sulforaphane: keep one eye beyond Keap1. Cancer Letters. 233(2): 208-218, 2006.
- Myzak, M., et al. Sulforaphane inhibits histone deacetylase in vivo and suppresses tumorigenesis in Apc-minus mice. FASEB. 20(3): 506-508, 2006.
- Naik, R., et al. Protection of liver cells from ethanol cytotoxicity by curcumin in liver slice culture in vitro. Journal of Ethnopharmacology. 95(1): 31-37, 2004.
- Nanji, A., et al. Curcumin prevents alcohol-induced liver disease in rats by inhibiting the expression of NF-kappa B-dependent genes. American Journal of Physiology. 284(2): G321-G327, 2003.
- Ng, T., et al. Curry consumption and cognitive function in the elderly. American Journal of Epidemiology. 164(9): 898-906, 2006.
- Nishinaka, T., et al. Curcumin activates human glutathione S-transferase P1 expression through antioxidant response element. Toxicology Letters. 170(3): 238-247, 2007.
- Noyan-Ashraf, M., et al. Dietary approach to decrease aging-related CNS inflammation. Nutritional Neuroscience. 8(2): 101-110, 2005.
- O’Connell, M. and Rushworth, S. Curcumin: potential for hepatic fibrosis therapy? British Journal of Pharmacology. 153(3): 403-405, 2007.
- Osawa, T. Nephroprotective and hepatoprotective effects of curcuminoids. Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology. 595: 407-423, 2007.
- Pal, S., et al. Amelioration of immune cell number depletion and potentiation of depressed detoxification system of tumor-bearing mice by curcumin. Cancer Detection and Prevention. 29(5): 470-478, 2005.
- Pari, L. and Amali, D. Protective role of tetrahydrocurcumin (THC) an active principle of turmeric on chloroquine induced hepatotoxicity in rats. Journal of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences. 8(1): 115-123, 2005.
- Perkins, S., et al. Chemopreventive efficacy and pharmacokinetics of curcumin in the min/+ mouse, a model of familial adenomatous polyposis. Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers, and Prevention. 11(6): 535-540, 2002.
- Rayman, MP et al. Food-chain selenium and human health: spotlight on speciation. Br J Nutr. 100(2):238-53, 2008
- Rayman MP. Food-chain selenium and human health: emphasis on intake. Br J Nutr.100(2):254-68, 2008
- Rayman MP. Selenium and human health. Lancet. 379(9822):1256-68, 2012 Rushworth, S., et al. Role of protein kinase C delta in curcumin-induced antioxidant response element-mediated gene expression in human monocytes. Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications. 341(4): 1007-1016, 2006.
- Roohi, B. N et al. Influence of Curcumin Supplementation on Exercise-Induced Oxidative Stress. Asian J. Sports Med. 8(1):e35776. 2017. doi:10.5812/asjsm.35776.
- Salvioli, S., et al. Curcumin in cell death processes: A challenge for CAM of age-related pathologies. Evidence-based Complementary and Alternative Medicine. 4(2): 181-190, 2007.
- Scapagnini, G., et al. Curcumin activates defensive genes and protects neurons against oxidative stress. Antioxidants and Redox Signaling. 8(3-4): 395-403, 2006.
- Shen, G., et al. Modulation of nuclear factor E2-related factor 2-mediated gene expression in mice liver and small intestine by cancer chemopreventive agent curcumin. Molecular and Cancer Therapeutics. 5(1): 39-51, 2006.
- Shen, S., et al. Protective effect of curcumin against liver warm ischemia/reperfusion injury in rat model is associated with regulation of heat shock protein and antioxidant enzymes. World Journal of Gastroenterology. 13(13): 1953-1961, 2007.
- Shishodia, S., et al. Curcumin: getting back to the roots. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences. 1056: 206-217, 2005.
- Shu, J., et al. The study of therapeutic effects of curcumin on hepatic fibrosis and variation of correlated cytokine. Journal of Chinese Medicinal Materials. 30(11): 1421-1425, 2007.
- Shukla, P., et al. Protective effect of curcumin against lead neurotoxicity in rat. Human and Experimental Toxicology. 22(12): 653-658, 2003.
- Small, G. et al. Memory and Brain Amyloid and Tau Effects of a Bioavailable Form of Curcumin in Non-Demented Adults: A Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled 18-Month Trial. The American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry, 26(3): 266-277. 2018. doi:10.1016/j.jagp.2017.10.010
- Smith, T., et al. Allyl-isothiocyanate causes mitotic block, loss of cell adhesion and disrupted cytoskeletal structure in HT29 cells. Carcinogenesis. 25(8): 1409-1415, 2004.
- Srinivasan, M., et al. Protective effect of curcumin on gamma-radiation induced DNA damage and lipid peroxidation in cultured human lymphocytes. Mutation Research. 611(1-2): 96-103, 2006.
- Tang, L., et al. Potent activation of mitochondria-mediated apoptosis and arrest in S and M phases of cancer cells by a broccoli sprout extract. Molecular Cancer Therapeutics. 5(4): 935-944, 2006.
- Thangapazham, R., et al. Multiple molecular targets in cancer chemoprevention by curcumin. AAPS Journal. 8(3): E443-E449, 2006.
- Thejass, P. and Kuttan, G. Antimetastatic activity of Sulforaphane. Life Sciences. 78(26): 3043-3050, 2006.
- Thejass, P. and Kuttan, G. Augmentation of natural killer cell and antibody-dependent cellular cytotoxicity in BALB/c mice by sulforaphane, a naturally occurring isothiocyanate from broccoli through enhanced production of cytokines IL-2 and IFN-gamma. Immunopharmacology and Immunotoxicology. 28(3): 443-457, 2006.
- Thejass, P. and Kuttan, G. Immunomodulatory activity of Sulforaphane, a naturally occurring isothiocyanate from broccoli (Brassica oleracea). Phytomedicine. 14(7-8): 538-545, 2007.
- Wakabayashi, N., et al. Protection against electrophile and oxidant stress by induction of the phase 2 response: fate of cysteines of the Keap1 sensor modified by inducers. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 101(7): 2040-2045, 2004.
- Wei, Q., et al. Inhibition of lipid peroxidation and protein oxidation in rat liver mitochondria by curcumin and its analogues. Biochimica et Biophysica Acta. 1760(1): 70-77, 2006.
- Wu, A., et al. Dietary curcumin counteracts the outcome of traumatic brain injury on oxidative stress, synaptic plasticity, and cognition. 197(2): 309-317, 2006.
- Xu, Y., et al. Curcumin reverses the effects of chronic stress on behavior, the HPA axis, BDNF expression and phosphorylation of CREB. Brain Research. 1122(1): 56-64, 2006.
- Yadav, V., et al. Immunomodulatory effects of curcumin. Immunopharmacology and Immunotoxicology. 27(3): 485-497, 2005.
- Yang, F., et al. Curcumin inhibits formation of amyloid beta oligomers and fibrils, binds plaques, and reduces amyloid in vivo. Journal of Biological Chemistry. 280(7): 5892-5901, 2005.
- Ye, S., et al. Effect of curcumin on the induction of glutathione S-transferases and NADP(H):quinone oxidoreductase and its possible mechanism of action. Acta Pharmaceutica Sinica. 42(4): 376-380, 2007.
- Zhang, L., et al. Curcuminoids enhance amyloid-beta uptake by macrophages of Alzheimer's disease patients. Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease. 10(1): 1-7, 2006.
- Zheng, S. and Chen, A. Curcumin suppresses the expression of extracellular matrix genes in activated hepatic stellate cells by inhibiting gene expression of connective tissue growth factor. American Journal of Physiology. 290(5): G883-G893, 2006.
- Zheng, S. and Chen, A. Disruption of transforming growth factor-beta signaling by curcumin induces gene expression of peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor-gamma in rat hepatic stellate cells. American Journal of Physiology. 292(1): G113-G123, 2007.
- Zheng, S., et al. De novo synthesis of glutathione is a prerequisite for curcumin to inhibit hepatic stellate cell (HSC) activation. Free Radical Biology and Medicine. 43(3): 444-453, 2007.
You May Also Like
Isotonix OPC-3® - Single Bottle (30 Servings)
Isotonix® Vitamin D with K2 - Single Bottle (30 Servings)
Isotonix® Calcium Plus - Single Bottle (90 Servings)
Isotonix® Multivitamin Without Iron - Single Bottle (30 Servings)
TLS Product Reviews
Write A Review
Displaying reviews 1 - 1 of 1
Feel more energetic