|Insulin Sensitivity||3||Vitamin E, Magnesium, AcetylCarnitine, Creatine, Royal Jelly, Garlic, Berberine, Vitamin C, Psyllium, Fenugreek, Chromium|
|Blood Flow||3||Vitamin E, Pycnogenol, Vitamin C|
|Anaerobic Exercise||2||AcetylCarnitine, Creatine, HMB, Chromium|
|Free Testosterone||2||Vitamin E, Magnesium, AcetylCarnitine, Creatine, Royal Jelly, Astaxanthin, HMB, Fenugreek, Chromium|
|Sperm Quality||2||AcetylCarnitine, Astaxanthin, Vitamin C|
|Lean Mass||2||AcetylCarnitine, Creatine, HMB, Fenugreek, Chromium|
|Attention||2||Pycnogenol, AcetylCarnitine, Creatine|
|Power Output||1||AcetylCarnitine, Creatine, Astaxanthin, HMB, Chromium|
|Interleukin 4||1||Vitamin E|
|VO2 Max||1||AcetylCarnitine, Creatine, Vitamin C|
|Muscular Endurance||1||Creatine, Chromium|
|Treatment of Myotonic Dystrophy||1||Creatine|
|Plasma Vitamin C||1||Vitamin C|
|Growth Hormone||1||Creatine, HMB|
|Interferon Gamma||1||Vitamin E|
|Muscle Carnitine Content||1||AcetylCarnitine|
|Bone Mineral Density (aka BMD)||1||Creatine|
|Treatment of Hepatic Encephalopathy||1||AcetylCarnitine|
|Euphoric||1||Vitamin E, Creatine|
|Cortisol||1||Vitamin E, Magnesium, Creatine, Garlic, Vitamin C, HMB, Fenugreek|
|Immunity (aka Immune system)||1||Vitamin E|
|Treatment of Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS)||Neutral||Creatine|
|Treatment of COPD||Neutral||Creatine|
|Aerobic Exercise||Neutral||AcetylCarnitine, Creatine, Vitamin C|
|Memory||Neutral||Vitamin E, Creatine, Chromium|
|Exercise Capacity in COPD||Neutral||Creatine|
|Cognitive Decline||Neutral||Vitamin E|
|HDL-C||Neutral||Vitamin E, Magnesium, AcetylCarnitine, Berberine, Astaxanthin, Psyllium|
|Kidney Function (aka Renal function)||Neutral||Creatine|
|Cell Adhesion Factors (aka sCAM-1||Neutral||Vitamin E|
|Fecal Weight||Neutral||Vitamin E, Magnesium, Astaxanthin, Psyllium|
|Exercise Capacity (with Heart Conditions)||Neutral||Creatine|
|DNA Damage||Neutral||Vitamin E|
|Symptoms of Peripheral Vascular Disease||Neutral||Garlic|
|Verbal Fluency||Neutral||Vitamin E|
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Wild yam has been reported to raise HDL ( good ) cholesterol in preliminary research.
In one trial, supplementing with vitamin E increased levels of protective HDL cholesterol.
A double-blind trial found that, in people with moderately elevated cholesterol levels, supplementing with selenium in the form of high-selenium yeast resulted in a small but statistically significant decrease in serum cholesterol.
Sea buckthorn contains flavonoids and essential fatty acids that may influence blood cholesterol according to animal and preliminary human research.
150 mg per day. Preliminary research suggests that Pycnogenol may lower LDL cholesterol and raise HDL cholesterol in people with normal cholesterol levels.
Policosanol may affect cholesterol levels by inhibiting cholesterol production by the liver but most research has casted doubt on its effectiveness.
The mushroom maitake may lower fat levels in the blood and be useful in lowering cholesterol.
In a preliminary study, magnesium supplementation lowered total cholesterol and increased HDL ("good") cholesterol levels.
Some preliminary trials report that L-carnitine reduces serum cholesterol and raises HDL cholesterol.
Preliminary Chinese research has found that high doses of the herb fo-ti may lower cholesterol levels.
One trial found that supplementing with creatine significantly lowered serum total cholesterol and triglycerides in people with high cholesterol.
Chondroitin sulfate has lowered serum cholesterol levels in preliminary trials.
Chitosan is a fiber-like supplement that has been shown to lower cholesterol and raise HDL ( good ) cholesterol).
Saponins in alfalfa seeds may block cholesterol absorption and prevent the formation of atherosclerotic plaques.
200 mg daily. Tocotrienols may lower cholesterol levels. Tocotrienols inhibited cholesterol synthesis in test-tube studies, and two trials found that tocotrienols reduced cholesterol levels by 13 15%.
50 to 100 mg daily. Supplementing with royal jelly may lower cholesterol levels.
1 to 3 grams krill oil daily. Studies show of people with high cholesterol or triglycerides, supplementing with krill oil loweredtotal cholesterol, LDL cholesterol, and triglycerides, and increased HDL-cholesterol.
25 mg guggulsterones three times per day. Guggul appears to be helpful in lowering cholesterol and raising HDL ( good ) cholesterol.
3 cups daily. Green tea has been shown to lower total cholesterol levels and improve people's cholesterol profile.
600 to 900 mg a day of a standardizedherbal extract. Taking garlic may help lower cholesterol and prevent hardening of the arteries.
500 mg three times per day after meals. Supplementing with a cranberry extract has been shown to help lower total and LDL ("bad") cholesterol in people with type 2 diabetes taking hypoglycemic medication.
3 to 4 mg daily. Copper deficiency has been linked to high blood cholesterol, supplementing with it may correct a deficiency and lower cholesterol.
4 to 32 grams per day. Activated charcoal has the ability to attach (adsorb) cholesterol and bile acids present in the intestine, preventing their absorption.
800 to 1,000 mg daily. Some trials have shown that supplementing with calcium reduces cholesterol levels.
0.8 to 3.2 grams daily. Beta-sitosterol blocks cholesterol absorption and has been shown in studies to reduce blood levels of cholesterol.
500 mg twice per day. Berberine, a compound found in certain herbs such as goldenseal, barberry, and Oregon grape, has been found to lower serum cholesterol levels.
4 to 12 mg daily. Astaxanthin has antioxidant and other properties that may help improve blood cholesterol regulation and protect against lipoprotein oxidation.
Artichoke has moderately lowered cholesterol and triglycerides in some trials.
1,000 mg daily. Vitamin C appears to protect LDL cholesterol from damage, and in some trials, cholesterol levels have fallen when people supplement with vitamin C.
|1500 mg||Vitamin B3 (Niacin)||,,,,,,|
1,500 to 3,000 mg daily under a doctors supervision. High amounts (several grams per day) of niacin, a form of vitamin B3, have been shown to lower cholesterol.
25 grams soy protein per day. Soy supplementation has been shown to lower cholesterol. Soy contains isoflavones, which are believed to be soy's main cholesterol-lowering ingredients.
1.2 to 2.4 grams (5 to 10 mg of monacolins) daily in divided amounts. One of the ingredients in red yeast rice appears to block the production of cholesterol in the liver.
5 to 10 grams per day with meals. Psyllium has been shown to be effective at lowering total and LDL ( bad ) cholesterol.
300 mg pantethine taken two to four times per day. Pantethine, a byproduct of vitamin B5 (pantothenic acid), may help reduce the amount of cholesterol made by the body.
3 grams daily. Supplementing with HMB, or beta hydroxy-beta-methylbutyrate, is an effective way to lower total and LDL cholesterol.
4 to 13 grams daily. Glucomannan is a water-soluble dietary fiber that has been shown to significantly reduce total blood cholesterol, LDL cholesterol, and triglycerides, and to raise HDL cholesterol.
10 to 30 grams three times per day with meals. Fenugreek seeds contain compounds that inhibit both cholesterol absorption in the intestines and cholesterol production by the liver.
200 to 500 mcg daily. Chromium supplementation has reduced total cholesterol and LDL cholesterol and increased HDL cholesterol in double-blind and other controlled trials.
2,900 to 15,000 mg daily. Beta-glucan is a type of soluble fiber that has been shown to lower total and LDL ( bad ) cholesterol and raise HDL ( good ) cholesterol.
Ingesting plant sterols interferes with beta-carotene and vitamin E absorption, resulting in lower blood levels of these nutrients.
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