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Exciting new studies suggest that a flavonoid called dihydroquercetin provides even more powerful, synergistic protection against oxidative stress than either substance alone.
Flavonoids perform two important functions in the body.
First, they strengthen the body's immune response to attacks from allergens, viruses, and carcinogens.
Second, they act as powerful antioxidants, protecting the body against the oxidative stress and free-radical damage that underlie many cardiovascular, neurological, and diabetic diseases.
One of the most important attributes of these flavonoids is their ability to enhance the effects of vitamin C. Vitamin C's main function in humans is to reduce the dangerous effects of oxidative reactions throughout the body. Unfortunately, because vitamin C is water soluble, it stays in the body for only a very brief time before being excreted.
The addition of this unique flavonoid creates an entirely new way to deliver vitamin C to cells in need of its protection. Now, supplement users can maximize their benefits from longer-lasting and more effective vitamin C.
Dihydroquercetin acts in several ways to help avert cardiovascular disease:
Scientists have demonstrated that dihydroquercetin inhibits lipid peroxidation, a process that often leads to atherosclerosis. In an animal study, dihydroquercetin inhibited the peroxidation of serum and liver lipids following exposure to toxic ionizing radiation. Dihydroquercetin's inhibitory effects on lipid peroxidation are enhanced by both vitamin C and vitamin E. By inhibiting the oxidation of harmful low-density lipoprotein (LDL), dihydroquercetin may help prevent atherosclerosis.
Lowering high levels of low-density lipoprotein (LDL) is one the the major goals of anti-cholesterol or statin therapy as used by mainstream physicians. Studies suggest that dihydroquercetin may be helpful in therapeutic efforts to lower LDL by inhibiting the formation of apolipoprotein B, one of the primary components of LDL.
Attacking heart disease from another angle, animal studies showed that dihydroquercetin lowers high blood pressure and normalizes an electrical measure associated with activation of the heart's pumping chambers (ventricles).