Hi. Peter Monsen here again.
I have one FINAL opportunity to share with you…
And if you want to start looking younger, performing better in bed, and feeling like you’re an alpha male in his 20’s…
You’re going to want to take the next couple minutes to read this short message.
Because you’re going to discover the deep sea “Super Fat”…
That’s one of the most powerful anti-aging nutrients a man can have in his diet.
Just like mitochondria provide the energy needed for every single cell in the body to survive…
This deep sea “Super Fat” provides the biological armor that protects every cell in the body…
From threats like inflammation, free radicals, and dozens of dangerous toxins that all age you faster!
This deep sea “Super Fat” is clinically proven to…
In fact, the US Center for Health Statistics even found levels of this deep sea “Super Fat” are one of the top dietary factors along with exercise and sleep that impact early mortality!
This deep sea “Super Fat” is what’s known as an essential fatty acid.
That’s because even though this fatty acid is critical for dozens of processes in your body …
Your body cannot produce this deep sea “Super Fat” naturally.
Which means you must it get through through your diet.
And I’m not talking about just a little bit here or there.
This deep sea “Super Fat” is critical for every cell in the body.
It helps build up your cell membranes …
The thin layer surrounding your cells that protects your DNA from outside invaders and threats.
Think of your cell membrane like a suit of armor for your cells.
And without this deep sea “Super Fat” …
Your body starts to develop chinks in the armor …
And you start to expose your cells to threats like inflammation, free radicals, and dozens of dangerous toxins.
That’s why research men who aren’t including this deep sea “Super Fat” are a fast-track to dozens of health disasters.
So what is this deep sea “Super Fat?”
Over 300 feet deep in the ocean lives a shrimp-like animal only two inches long…
And krill contains a special type of fat known as omega-3s.
You’ve probably heard of omega-3s before …
Or maybe you even take an omega-3 supplement like fish oil!
Thousands of studies show omega-3 fatty acids are essential to good health…
But, omega-3s found in krill are exponentially more powerful than any fish oil supplement.
In fact, research shows taking about half the amount of omega’s from krill oil …
Still Provides Superior Benefits Over Taking Fish Oil
Which is why I call krill omega-3s a deep sea “Super Fat.”
And study after study shows the anti-aging power of krill oil beats fish oil
Research published in the British Journal of Nutrition found that adults who are clinically diagnosed with cognitive decline have HALF the levels of certain omega-3s in their brain.
It’s no wonder University of Hannover researchers who gave 65 adults aged 50-75 an omega-3 supplement for 26 weeks found it enhanced cognition by 26%.
Or why The Japan Foundation for Aging and Health found just 240mg a day of omega-3s significantly increased memory function and attention.
Omega-3s play a critical roll in heart health by providing the raw materials needed for strong heart cells.
In fact, omega-3s help the heart beat at a steady clip and not swing into a dangerous rhythm.
Which is why one meta-analysis of 40 clinical trials with a combined 135,267 participants found supplementing with omega-3s reduced the risk of fatal heart complications by 35%.
12 weeks of just 1 gram a day of krill Oil is shown to have remarkable effects on cholesterol levels.
Omega-3s activate a mechanism in your blood vessels that promotes relaxation.This allows more blood to flow to all parts of your body.
Research shows Omega-3 supplements are up to 9X more effective at lowering blood pressure than if you took no supplement at all.
C-reactive protein is one of the most important markers of inflammation, which causes joints to flare up like there on fire… Leaving you in agony, hunched over, taking a handful of pain pills.
Daily krill oil supplementation for 30 days was found to decrease c-reactive protein levels by a massive 30%…
And subjects in this study also reported that on a discomfort scale their pain was 30% less.
White blood cells protect the body against infectious disease and foreign invaders.
No white blood cell may be more important than neutrophils… Because they heal damaged tissues and fight infections on the front line.
Just two months of omega-3 supplementation is shown to boost neutrophil power by 128%!
The body uses omega-3s like bricks to build hormones, including testosterone.
In mice, Omega-3 supplementation almost doubled serum testosterone levels after 7 days.
In another study, researchers found men who take omega-3 supplements literally have bigger testicles than men who don’t.
The older you get the less blood flow runs to your eyes… Which causes lower quality vision and blurred sight.
But taking omega-3s can help prevent this type of macular degeneration. Studies show higher intake of omega-3s decreases the risk of macular degeneration by 38%!
We source the oil inside Ouro Krill from the sparkling clean waters of the Antarctic ocean.
Inside every softgel is 1gram of highly absorbable, omega-3s.
6 scientists work full-time in quality control to make sure you’re getting the cleanest product possible.
A state-of-the-art processing removes heavy metals, pesticides, and other toxins.
Plus, batches are regularly sent out to third-party testing laboratories to measure toxicity levels and potency
Directions: Take one softgel daily with food and water.
“Love this krill oil! It has helped us with inflammation. As well as other health benefits such as heart and brain health. We love that we do not burp up any fish taste. Which we are really grateful for. Thank you for that.” – Ken. B
“After having a friend recommend that I switch from Fish Oil to a Krill Oil because of my age (48), I’ve been surprised at how quickly it helped me recover last year. I’ve not had any issues since while taking Krill Oil despite maintaining a regular running and weight lifting regiment as well as 2-3 backpacking trips a year. I’ll keep using this daily.” – Kendall
“I’ll take this over fish oil anyday. I’ve always hated taking fish oil because of the nasty fish oil burp. You know what I’m talking about if you ever took fish oil. This is much more potent but no more fishy taste that comes up when you burp.” – Tom
“Two years ago, after hearing what doctor prescribed statins do to your kidneys over the long-term, I stopped using them and started taking fish oil. In time I graduated to Krill Oil — and I’m glad I did!! Krill Oil works wonders and my LDL cholesterol levels are firmly in the normal range. Well worth the price.” – David D.
We normally charge $39.97 for one bottle of Ouro Krill.
Considering you can pay double that for less-effective fish oil…
That price is already a great deal.
But as someone who has decided he wants to feel, look, and perform their best…
I want to offer you a special one-time discount.
When you upgrade your order today, you’ll get 50% off every bottle!
This is a ONE-TIME opportunity to save…
And your chance to secure these savings on Ouro Krill is only good on this page right now.
Plus, no matter how many bottles of Ouro Krill you invest in today…
They’re all backed by our…
100% money-back guarantee!
Have you ever heard how fish oil supplements give you those nasty “fish burps?”
This happens because the Omega’s in fish oil are surrounded by something called triglycerides.
Unfortunately, these triglycerides are what’s known as hydrophobic molecules …
Which means they do not mix well with the gastric juices in your stomach.
And this is the main reason why many people experience “fishy burps” when they are taking fish oil pills.
Because these triglyceride laden omega-3s sit on the top of your stomach like a Gulf of Mexico crude oil spill.
Which brings us to Problem #2 …
Now, the hydrophobic nature of these triglycerides leads to a second big problem.
Since these omega’s don’t mix well in your stomach acid …
It takes them a long time to pass through to your intestines where they can be absorbed into your bloodstream…
Even worse, the omega’s that get through into your blood …
1. Are harder to transport throughout the body …
2. Have a tough time making it into the cells where they can work their magic.
And worst of all, the body see’s these triglycerides as a great source of energy …
And may start to burn up all the omega’s before they ever reach the cells that so desperately need them.
If that’s not enough, fish oil has one more huge problem that can wind up doing you more harm than good.
You know how if you leave a metal tool outside for any length of time it will start to rust.
Well scientists call this process oxidation …
And fish oils that are exposed to oxygen start to break down and “rust” just like those metal tools.
The problem is the triglycerides don’t really protect the vital omega’s from oxidation …
And most manufacturers don’t take the necessary precautions to ensure your capsules are safe and secure.
Which means many fish oil supplements are spoiled before they even leave the store shelf.
In fact, research shows up to 62% of fish oil products on the market may be rancid.
Which is extremely dangerous…
Because oxidized oils can cause all sorts of problems in the body like inflammation and DNA damage.
But I don’t want you to worry, because …
We found a solution to all these problems…
Unlike the omega’s in fish oil, which are surrounded with subpar triglycerides …The omega’s in krill oil are surrounded by a far superior protector called phospholipids. Now, you may or may not have heard of phospholipids before …But I’m here to tell you they provide three big benefits over triglycerides.
Which means krill omega’s easily mix in your stomach acids …
So they can be quickly transported into your intestines …
Where they can easily be absorbed into your blood …
Where they can get to the cells that need them the most!
Even better, your cell membranes are also made up of phospholipids …Which means it is much easier for these krill omega’s to pass through the cell membrane and get into your cells where they can start repairing your cells.
In short, this means you get more bang for your buck from each gram of krill oil you take.
In fact, research shows taking about half the amount of omega’s from krill oil …
Omega-3s transport fuel into your brain used to form new memories, recall old ones, make quick decisions, and focus attention.
To get this precious fuel into your brain, omega-3s first need to make it through the blood brain barrier…
A tight barricade that protects the brain from outside threats.
But just like triglycerides have a hard time making their way through the digestive track…
They’re also too big to penetrate the blood brain barrier…
And can’t deliver the precious fuel your brain desperately needs.
On the other hand…
Because the blood brain barrier is made out of phospholipids…
Krill omega’s don’t have this problem…
And sail through like ships in the night.
Krill oil naturally contains a powerful antioxidant called astaxanthin that gives krill it’s unique red-ish hue.
And astaxanthin protects the omega-3s inside from oxidation.
In fact, astaxanthin is 1000X more powerful at protecting omega-3s from oxidation than other antioxidants like CoQ10…
So you’ll never have to worry about whether or not your omega-3s are rancid.
Plus, astaxanthin packs a lot of anti-aging power on it’s own…
Plus, astaxanthin packs a lot of anti-aging power on it’s own…
It’s no wonder scientist Richard Kuhn won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for his discovery of astaxanthin and other related carotenoids.
Ouro Krill naturally contains a potent 1mg dose of astaxanthin.
Together with a 1gram dose of krill oil inside…
You have the most potent omega-3 supplement on the market.
Just listen to what everyday folks are saying about making the switch from…
Why does Ouro Krill contain less Omega-3s than my fish oil supplement?
Krill contains phospholipid omega-3s, which are much more absorbable than the triglyceride omega-3s found in fish oil. So, even though the amount of DHA and EPA is less on the label, you’re actually getting more inside your cells. Essentially, krill oil gives you more bang for your buck than fish oil.
Where is your krill oil sourced?
We source the oil inside Ouro Krill from the sparkling clean waters of the Antarctic ocean.
In a 200-mile fishing only zone off the cost of Iceland, these waters are the cleanest, greenest, and most sustainable waters in the world.
Will this give me fishy burps like fish oil?
Absolutely not! Remember, fish oil is not very absorbable and sits on the top of your stomach. This is what causes those nasty “fish burps.” Because krill oil is readily absorbed into the body as soon as your ingest it, you won’t experience any gross aftertaste.
How do I take Ouro Krill?
Simply take one softgel with food and water anytime during the day. It’s that easy!
Are there any side effects?
There are no known side effects. As with any supplement, please read over our ingredients and ensure there is nothing you may be allergic or sensitive to, and consult your healthcare provider if you have any concerns, or are taking any existing medications.
What about mercury?
We understand that mercury is always a concern whenever fish is used. But not to worry — because krill oil is so low on the food chain, they’re not exposed to the same levels of heavy metals and toxins like the big fish used for fish oil.
Six scientists work full-time in quality control to make sure you’re getting the cleanest product possible.
In case any dangers find their way into the harvesting waters, a state-of-the-art processing removes heavy metals, pesticides, and other toxins. Plus, batches are regularly sent out to third-party testing laboratories to measure toxicity levels and potency.
Does krill oil spoil?
While fish oil supplements have the issue of going rancid, krill oil does not. You see, krill oil naturally contains the powerful antioxidant, astaxanthin. And astaxanthin protects the omega-3s inside from oxidation.
In fact, astaxanthin is 1000X more powerful at protecting omega-3s from oxidation than other antioxidants like CoQ10, so you’ll never have to worry about whether or not your omega-3s are rancid.
Do you have a list of scientific references?
Yes. Every study mentioned in this report is listed on the bottom of the page.
1. Huang, T. L., Zandi, P. P., Tucker, K. L., Fitzpatrick, A. L., Kuller, L. H., Fried, L. P., . . . Carlson, M. C. (2005). Benefits of fatty fish on dementia risk are stronger for those withoutAPOEε4. Neurology, 65(9), 1409-1414. doi:10.1212/01.wnl.0000183148.34197.2e
2. Danaei, G., Ding, E. L., Mozaffarian, D., Taylor, B., Rehm, J., Murray, C. J., & Ezzati, M. (2009). The Preventable Causes of Death in the United States: Comparative Risk Assessment of Dietary, Lifestyle, and Metabolic Risk Factors. PLoS Medicine, 6(4). doi:10.1371/journal.pmed.1000058
3. Albert, C. M., Campos, H., Stampfer, M. J., Ridker, P. M., Manson, J. E., Willett, W. C., & Ma, J. (2002). Blood Levels of Long-Chain n–3 Fatty Acids and the Risk of Sudden Death. New England Journal of Medicine, 346(15), 1113-1118. doi:10.1056/nejmoa012918
4. Merle, B. M., Benlian, P., Puche, N., Bassols, A., Delcourt, C., & Souied, E. H. (2014). Circulating Omega-3 Fatty Acids and Neovascular Age-Related Macular Degeneration. Investigative Opthalmology & Visual Science, 55(3), 2010. doi:10.1167/iovs.14-13916
5. Morris, M. C., Evans, D. A., Bienias, J. L., Tangney, C. C., Bennett, D. A., Wilson, R. S., . . . Schneider, J. (2003). Consumption of Fish and n-3 Fatty Acids and Risk of Incident Alzheimer Disease. Archives of Neurology, 60(7), 940. doi:10.1001/archneur.60.7.940
6. Harris, W. S., Tintle, N. L., Etherton, M. R., & Vasan, R. S. (2018). Erythrocyte long-chain omega-3 fatty acid levels are inversely associated with mortality and with incident cardiovascular disease: The Framingham Heart Study. Journal of Clinical Lipidology, 12(3). doi:10.1016/j.jacl.2018.02.010
7. Thuppal, S., Schacky, C. V., Harris, W., Sherif, K., Denby, N., Steinbaum, S., . . . Bailey, R. (2017). Discrepancy between Knowledge and Perceptions of Dietary Omega-3 Fatty Acid Intake Compared with the Omega-3 Index. Nutrients, 9(9), 930. doi:10.3390/nu9090930
8. Ghosh, P. (2016, October 06). Omega-3 oils in farmed salmon ‘halve in five years’. Retrieved October 07, 2020, from https://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-37321656
9. Study finds clear differences between organic and non-organic products. (2016, February 16). Retrieved October 07, 2020, from https://www.ncl.ac.uk/press/articles/archive/2016/02/organicandnon-organicmilkandmeat/
10. Albert, B., Derraik, J., Cameron-Smith, D. et al. Fish oil supplements in New Zealand are highly oxidised and do not meet label content of n-3 PUFA. Sci Rep 5, 7928 (2015). https://doi.org/10.1038/srep07928
11. CJ. Lavie, R., B. Koletzko, E., PM. Kris-Etherton, J., PM. Kris-Etherton, W., Harris, W., J. Neubronner, J., . . . A. Köhler, D. (1970, January 01). Incorporation of EPA and DHA into plasma phospholipids in response to different omega-3 fatty acid formulations – a comparative bioavailability study of fish oil vs. krill oil. Retrieved October 07, 2020, from https://lipidworld.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/1476-511X-10-145
12. Patrick, R. P. (2018). Role of phosphatidylcholine‐DHA in preventing APOE4‐associated Alzheimer’s disease. The FASEB Journal, 33(2), 1554-1564. doi:10.1096/fj.201801412r
13. Ito, N., Seki, S., & Ueda, F. (2018). The Protective Role of Astaxanthin for UV-Induced Skin Deterioration in Healthy People—A Randomized, Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled Trial. Nutrients, 10(7), 817. doi:10.3390/nu10070817
14. Tully, A. M., Roche, H. M., Doyle, R., Fallon, C., Bruce, I., Lawlor, B., . . . Gibney, M. J. (2003). Low serum cholesteryl ester-docosahexaenoic acid levels in Alzheimer’s disease: A case–control study. British Journal of Nutrition, 89(4), 483-489. doi:10.1079/bjn2002804
15. Witte, A. V., Kerti, L., Hermannstädter, H. M., Fiebach, J. B., Schreiber, S. J., Schuchardt, J. P., . . . Flöel, A. (2013). Long-Chain Omega-3 Fatty Acids Improve Brain Function and Structure in Older Adults. Cerebral Cortex, 24(11), 3059-3068. doi:10.1093/cercor/bht163
16. Kotani, S., Sakaguchi, E., Warashina, S., Matsukawa, N., Ishikura, Y., Kiso, Y., . . . Yamashima, T. (2006). Dietary supplementation of arachidonic and docosahexaenoic acids improves cognitive dysfunction. Neuroscience Research, 56(2), 159-164. doi:10.1016/j.neures.2006.06.010
17. Bernasconi, A. A., Wiest, M. M., Lavie, C. J., Milani, R. V., & Laukkanen, J. A. (2020). Effect of Omega-3 Dosage on Cardiovascular Outcomes. Mayo Clinic Proceedings. doi:10.1016/j.mayocp.2020.08.034
18. Deutsch, L. (2007). Evaluation of the Effect of Neptune Krill Oil on Chronic Inflammation and Arthritic Symptoms. Journal of the American College of Nutrition, 26(1), 39-48. doi:10.1080/07315724.2007.10719584
19. PMC, E. (n.d.). Retrieved October 07, 2020, from http://europepmc.org/abstract/PMC/PMC4548432
20. Deutsch, L. (2007). Evaluation of the Effect of Neptune Krill Oil on Chronic Inflammation and Arthritic Symptoms. Journal of the American College of Nutrition, 26(1), 39-48. doi:10.1080/07315724.2007.10719584
21. Gorjão, R., Verlengia, R., Lima, T. M., Soriano, F. G., Boaventura, M. F., Kanunfre, C. C., . . . Curi, R. (2006). Effect of docosahexaenoic acid-rich fish oil supplementation on human leukocyte function. Clinical Nutrition, 25(6), 923-938. doi:10.1016/j.clnu.2006.03.004
22. Zaima, N., Kinoshita, S., Hieda, N., Kugo, H., Narisawa, K., Yamamoto, A., . . . Moriyama, T. (2016). Effect of dietary fish oil on mouse testosterone level and the distribution of eicosapentaenoic acid-containing phosphatidylcholine in testicular interstitium. Biochemistry and Biophysics Reports, 7, 259-265. doi:10.1016/j.bbrep.2016.06.014
23. Gerstenblith, A. T., Baskin, D. E., Shah, C. P., Wolfe, J. D., Fineman, M. S., Kaiser, R. S., & Ho, A. C. (2013). Electroretinographic Effects of Omega-3 Fatty Acid Supplementation on Dry Age-Related Macular Degeneration. JAMA Ophthalmology, 131(3), 365. doi:10.1001/jamaophthalmol.2013.642
Ouro Vitae, 1701 Baltic Ave, Virginia Beach, VA 23451
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. Our products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
©2020 Ouro Vitae. All rights reserved.
The information provided on this site is for informational purposes only and is not intended as a substitute for advice from your physician or other health care professional or any information contained on or in any product label or packaging. You should not use the information on this site for diagnosis or treatment of any health problem or for prescription of any medication or other treatment. None of our statements or information, including health claims, articles, advertising or product information have been evaluated or approved by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA). The products or ingredients referred to on this site are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. You should consult with a healthcare professional before starting any diet, exercise or supplementation program, before taking any medication, or if you have or suspect you might have a health problem.
© 2020 OuroVitae. All Rights Reserved.
1. Cavallini, G., Caracciolo, S., Vitali, G., Modenini, F., & Biagiotti, G. (2004). Carnitine versus androgen administration in the treatment of sexual dysfunction, depressed mood, and fatigue associated with male aging. Urology, 63(4), 641-646. doi:10.1016/j.urology.2003.11.009
2. Malaguarnera, M., Cammalleri, L., Gargante, M. P., Vacante, M., Colonna, V., & Motta, M. (2007). L-Carnitine treatment reduces severity of physical and mental fatigue and increases cognitive functions in centenarians: A randomized and controlled clinical trial. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 86(6), 1738-1744. doi:10.1093/ajcn/86.5.1738
3. Karlic, H., & Lohninger, A. (2004). Supplementation of l-carnitine in athletes: Does it make sense? Nutrition, 20(7-8), 709-715. doi:10.1016/j.nut.2004.04.003
4. Samimi, M., Jamilian, M., Ebrahimi, F. A., Rahimi, M., Tajbakhsh, B., & Asemi, Z. (2016). Oral carnitine supplementation reduces body weight and insulin resistance in women with polycystic ovary syndrome: A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Clinical Endocrinology,84(6), 851-857. doi:10.1111/cen.13003
5. Sahlin, K. (2011). Boosting fat burning with carnitine: An old friend comes out from the shadow. The Journal of Physiology, 589(7), 1509-1510. doi:10.1113/jphysiol.2011.205815
6. Soczynska, J. K., Kennedy, S. H., Chow, C. S., Woldeyohannes, H. O., Konarski, J. Z., & Mcintyre, R. S. (2008). Acetyl-L-carnitine and α-lipoic acid: Possible neurotherapeutic agents for mood disorders? Expert Opinion on Investigational Drugs, 17(6), 827-843. doi:10.1517/135437188.8.131.527
7. Miyagawa, T., Kawamura, H., Obuchi, M., Ikesaki, A., Ozaki, A., Tokunaga, K., . . . Honda, M. (2013). Effects of Oral L-Carnitine Administration in Narcolepsy Patients: A Randomized, Double-Blind, Cross-Over and Placebo-Controlled Trial. PLoS ONE,8(1). doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0053707
8. Cristofano, A., Sapere, N., Marca, G. L., Angiolillo, A., Vitale, M., Corbi, G., . . . Costanzo, A. D. (2016). Serum Levels of Acyl-Carnitines along the Continuum from Normal to Alzheimers Dementia. Plos One, 11(5). doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0155694
. Fillit, H., & Hill, J. (2004). The Economic Benefits of Acetylcholinesterase Inhibitors for Patients with Alzheimer Disease and Associated Dementias. Alzheimer Disease & Associated Disorders,18. doi:10.1097/01.wad.0000127492.65032.d3
10. Miyata, M., Yoshihisa, A., Yamauchi, H., Owada, T., Sato, T., Suzuki, S., . . . Takeishi, Y. (2014). Impact of sleep-disordered breathing on myocardial damage and metabolism in patients with chronic heart failure. Heart and Vessels, 30(3), 318-324. doi:10.1007/s00380-014-0479-6
11. Lango, R. (2001). Influence of ?-carnitine and its derivatives on myocardial metabolism and function in ischemic heart disease and during cardiopulmonary bypass. Cardiovascular Research, 51(1), 21-29. doi:10.1016/s0008-6363(01)00313-3
12. Vescovo, G., Ravara, B., Gobbo, V., Sandri, M., Angelini, A., Barbera, M. D., . . . Libera, L. D. (2002). L-Carnitine: A potential treatment for blocking apoptosis and preventing skeletal muscle myopathy in heart failure. American Journal of Physiology-Cell Physiology, 283(3). doi:10.1152/ajpcell.00046.2002
13. Shadboorestan, A., Shokrzadeh, M., Ahangar, N., Abdollahi, M., Omidi, M., & Payam, S. S. (2013). The chemoprotective effects of l-carnitine against genotoxicity induced by diazinon in rat blood lymphocyte. Toxicology and Industrial Health,31(12), 1334-1340. doi:10.1177/0748233713491811
14. Chowanadisai, W., Bauerly, K. A., Tchaparian, E., Wong, A., Cortopassi, G. A., & Rucker, R. B. (2009). Pyrroloquinoline Quinone Stimulates Mitochondrial Biogenesis through cAMP Response Element-binding Protein Phosphorylation and Increased PGC-1α Expression. Journal of Biological Chemistry,285(1), 142-152. doi:10.1074/jbc.m109.030130
15. Chowanadisai, W., Bauerly, K. A., Tchaparian, E., Wong, A., Cortopassi, G. A., & Rucker, R. B. (2009). Pyrroloquinoline Quinone Stimulates Mitochondrial Biogenesis through cAMP Response Element-binding Protein Phosphorylation and Increased PGC-1α Expression. Journal of Biological Chemistry, 285(1), 142-152. doi:10.1074/jbc.m109.030130
16. Stites TE, Mitchell AE, Rucker RB. Physiological importance of quinoenzymes and the O-quinone family of cofactors. J Nutr. 2000 Apr;130(4):719-27
17. Steinberg, F., Stites, T. E., Anderson, P., Storms, D., Chan, I., Eghbali, S., & Rucker, R. (2003). Pyrroloquinoline Quinone Improves Growth and Reproductive Performance in Mice Fed Chemically Defined Diets. Experimental Biology and Medicine, 228(2), 160-166. doi:10.1177/153537020322800205
18. Biswas, T. K., Pandit, S., Mondal, S., Biswas, S. K., Jana, U., Ghosh, T., . . . Auddy, B. (2010). Clinical evaluation of spermatogenic activity of processed Shilajit in oligospermia. Andrologia,42(1), 48-56. doi:10.1111/j.1439-0272.2009.00956.x
19. Surapaneni, D. K., Adapa, S. R., Preeti, K., Teja, G. R., Veeraragavan, M., & Krishnamurthy, S. (2012). Shilajit attenuates behavioral symptoms of chronic fatigue syndrome by modulating the hypothalamic–pituitary–adrenal axis and mitochondrial bioenergetics in rats. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 143(1), 91-99. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2012.06.002
20. Chang, C. S., Choi, J. B., Kim, H. J., & Park, S. B. (2011). Correlation Between Serum Testosterone Level and Concentrations of Copper and Zinc in Hair Tissue. Biological Trace Element Research,144(1-3), 264-271. doi:10.1007/s12011-011-9085-y
21. Plasma Steroid-Binding Proteins in Tumour Diseases. (1984). Molecular Aspects of Medicine, 371-380. doi:10.1016/b978-0-08-033239-0.50032-6