CoQ10 is a natural compound that controls the body’s master “Energy Switch.” When this switch is ON, the body has all the energy it needs to function optimally. When the switch is OFF, the body lacks the fuel to perform, resulting in low energy, injuries, and decline. However, to get the full benefits of CoQ10, it must come in an absorbable form cells can fully utilize.
Cognition & Mood
Muscle & Strength
CoQ10 is a natural compound that controls the body’s master “energy switch.” When the switch is ON, the body has all the energy it needs to function optimally. When the switch is OFF, the body lacks the fuel to perform-resulting in low energy, injuries, and an decline. However, to get the full benefits of CoQ10, it must come in an absorbable form cells can fully utilize.
If exposed to outside oxygen, heat, or light CoQ10 spoils like a glass of milk left out overnight …
CoQ10 is extremely difficult for the body to absorb because it’s not able to cross your gut barrier. In fact, research shows less than 6% of regular CoQ10 makes it through your gastro-intestinal tract and into the blood.
If…and that’s a big if… CoQ10 gets through the intestinal tract and into the blood stream… There’s still little chance it actually makes it into your cells where it can work it’s magic.
You see, CoQ10 is a massive molecule. Trying to fit CoQ10 into cells is like trying to park a school bus in a one car garage… It just doesn’t work!
Since ordinary CoQ10 is poorly absorbed, it must be made into a form that can survive harsh heat and light exposure, penetrate through the gut barrier, all while being small enough to make it into the cells. Ouro CoQ10 comes in a special encapsulation that protects your precious CoQ10 and combines it with other ingredients like “D-Limonene” to make sure CoQ10 is successfully delivered to the cells.
CoQ10 is shown to quickly boost energy levels by 33% because it plays a key role in how your mitochondria work. Mitochondria are biological “powerplants” that produce the energy every single cell in your body needs to survive. Muscle cells, heart cells, even brain cells… they all rely on mitochondria.
Simply put, it’s CoQ10 that tells the mitochondria whether or not to produce this essential fuel.
CoQ10 levels in the body peak early in life; around age 20. After that, they decline for the rest of life…plummeting 6-7 times lower by age 80.
It’s no wonder research shows when CoQ10 levels fall, mitochondrial dysfunction skyrockets, and aging is accelerated. Or why CoQ10 is found to activate genes that are connected with healthier aging.
CoQ10 is found throughout the entire body, but nowhere more than in the heart. Without energy from CoQ10, the heart begins to “tire”, resulting in less blood flow, irregular beating, and dangerous thickening of the artery walls.
Taking 200 mg of CoQ10 is shown to improve heart function, irregular heartbeat, reduce heart wall thickness.
Numerous studies of people with high blood pressure have found that supplementing with CoQ10 reduces blood pressure to healthy levels.
In fact, CoQ10 can reduce systolic pressure up to 11% and diastolic pressure up to 12%.
Inflammation is a key factor in how well or not well you age. It’s connected to everything from joint pain, mental fatigue, to hair loss.
In a meta-analysis of 17 studies researchers concluded that CoQ10 plummeted levels of CRP, IL-6, and TNF-α – the major indictors of inflammation.
Out of control blood sugar leads to a problem’s like weight gain and fatigue.
A meta-analysis of 14 studies found that CoQ10 significantly reduces blood sugar (fasting and HbA1c) and insulin levels at doses of 200mg a day.
Your body uses antioxidants to combat free radicals. Free radicals are unstable particles that are created as a result of millions of chemical reactions in the body. They can cause oxidative stress and damage on a cellular level.
CoQ10 is shown to preserve muscle mass through its potent antioxidant power. Plus, low levels of CoQ10 are directly correlated to lower levels of muscle mass.
No organ or muscle uses more energy than your brain…so as you may guess CoQ10 is absolutely critical for proper cognitive function.
By slowing damage from foreign invaders, CoQ10 is proven to reduce destructive toxins in brain cells.
First, we take pure CoQ10 and combine it with tocopherols, a powerful and natural form of Vitamin E.
Tocopherols are a potent antioxidant and protect CoQ10 like a biological shield from heat, oxygen, and light.
That way you know you’re getting pure, in-tact CoQ10 ready to do its job.
Next, our CoQ10 is carefully encapsulated in a special soft-gel that dramatically increases absorption.
Inside this soft-gel are “Transporting Fats” that attach to the CoQ10 molecule and allow it to cross your gut barrier with ease.
Finally, we added d-Limonene.
Extracted from the oil of citrus fruits, d-Limonene is a natural solvent.
D-limonene breaks the large CoQ10 compound into a smaller CoQ10 molecule that can make it into your cells.
In fact, in one double-blind, randomized, human study…
Scientists compared the effectiveness of Ouro CoQ10 versus standard CoQ10 in 30 healthy subjects over a period of 28 days.
By the end of the study, participants taking Ouro CoQ10 had on average 100% higher plasma levels of CoQ10 than the standard supplement!
Even better, Ouro CoQ10 starts working after the very first dose…
“I combine this with ALCAR and feel great. Clean energy – I don’t feel tired or need caffeine with this stuff on every other day type schedule. I love how the Vitamin E is also included so i don’t need to add that to my stack” – Kevin.**
“I didn’t expect this product to stand out from any other ingredients of my stack, but it blew the others out of the water. I notice an increased sociability, razor-sharp focus and I can more easily sustain vigorous exercise with minimal fatigue. These soft gels will be a permanent part of my regimen.” – Rachel**
“ I’ve tried a couple different CoQ10 products before and i had already read a lot about its overall benefits for mitochondrial health. but upon using this specific one for over 2 weeks now, I’ve already decided it is the one i am going to be taking on daily basis – Mohamad**
“Very nice quality and the price is right.” – Peter **
Our Mission is to help you live healthier – for longer. Because even though modern medicine and technology allows us to live longer than ever, we are not living better. The extra decades we’re gaining are plagued with diseases of the mind and body. What good is living to 100 if you spend the last 20 years of your life in a nursing home, bedridden, and in constant pain? Using both the latest breakthroughs in modern science and ancestral wisdom proven over thousands of years, we want to help you live a healthier life, every day.
Because you’re covered by our 30-day 100% money-back guarantee.
It’s important to us that money doesn’t come between you and the solution your mitochondria are crying out for.
So we want to make this easy.
If for any reason you don’t get the results, we’ve expressed over the trial period …
Simply return your EMPTY bottles of Ouro CoQ10 for a FULL, no-questions-asked refund.
Because the reality is:
If somehow Ouro CoQ10 fails to deliver the results we promise…
We don’t want to keep a penny of YOUR money.
CoQ10 is a coenzyme that is essential for health mitochondria. Mitochondria are the “powerhouses” of every cell in your body. CoQ10 is one of the most important fuel sources your mitochondria uses to make energy.
Ouro CoQ10 solves the three biggest problems most CoQ10 supplements have by providing superior protection, enhanced absorption, and better cellular utilization.
That’s that’s why clinical research shows the CoQ10 used in Ouro CoQ10 is up to 100% more effective than regular CoQ10.
Simply take one softgel a day with food and water.
Yes. Every you can find a research or a study for every claim made on this page. Simply click the button below for the full list.
Ouro Vitae, 2137 Mystic Cove Drive Virginia Beach VA 23455
*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.
CoQSol-CF is a Registered Trademark of Soft Gel Technologies, Inc
** Experiences from CoQSol-CF users.
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.
1. Dai YL, Luk TH, Yiu KH, et al. Reversal of mitochondrial dysfunction by coenzyme Q10 supplement improves endothelial function in patients with ischaemic left ventricular systolic dysfunction: a randomized controlled trial. Atherosclerosis. 2011 Jun;216(2):395-401.
2. Mehrabani, S., Askari, G., Miraghajani, M., Tavakoly, R., & Arab, A. (2019). Effect of coenzyme Q10 supplementation on fatigue: A systematic review of interventional studies. Complementary Therapies in Medicine, 43, 181–187. doi: 10.1016/j.ctim.2019.01.022
3. Dumont, M., Kipiani, K., Yu, F., Wille, E., Katz, M., Calingasan, N. Y., … Beal, M. F. (2011). Coenzyme Q10 Decreases Amyloid Pathology and Improves Behavior in a Transgenic Mouse Model of Alzheimers Disease. Journal of Alzheimers Disease, 27(1), 211–223. doi: 10.3233/jad-2011-110209
4. Mezawa M, Takemoto M, Onishi S, et al. The reduced form of coenzyme Q10 improves glycemic control in patients with type 2 diabetes: An open label pilot study. Biofactors. 2012 Aug 8.
5. Hernández-Camacho, J. D., Bernier, M., López-Lluch, G., & Navas, P. (2018). Coenzyme Q10 Supplementation in Aging and Disease. Frontiers in Physiology, 9. doi: 10.3389/fphys.2018.00044
6. Crowley D.C., et al. “Bioavailability and Health Effects of CoQ10 in Healthy Human Adults.” May 11, 2006.
7. Kalén, A., Appelkvist, E.-L., & Dallner, G. (1989). Age-related changes in the lipid compositions of rat and human tissues. Lipids, 24(7), 579–584. doi: 10.1007/bf02535072
8. Effects of carnitine and coenzyme Q10 on lipid profile and serum levels of lipoprotein(a) in maintenance hemodialysis patients on statin therapy. (2011). Iranian Journal of Kidney Diseases. doi: 21368390
9. Vargiu, R., Littarru, G. P., Faa, G., & Mancinelli, R. (2008). Positive inotropic effect of coenzyme Q10, omega-3 fatty acids and propionyl-L-carnitine on papillary muscle force-frequency responses of BIO TO-2 cardiomyopathic Syrian hamsters. BioFactors, 32(1-4), 135–144. doi: 10.1002/biof.5520320116
10. Johansson, P., Dahlström, Ö., Dahlström, U., & Alehagen, U. (2015). Improved health-related quality of life, and more days out of hospital with supplementation with selenium and coenzyme Q10 combined. Results from a double blind, placebo-controlled prospective study. The Journal of Nutrition, Health & Aging, 19(9), 870–877. doi: 10.1007/s12603-015-0509-9
11. Adarsh, K., Kaur, H., & Mohan, V. (2008). Coenzyme Q10(CoQ10) in isolated diastolic heart failure in hypertrophic cardiomyopathy (HCM). BioFactors, 32(1-4), 145–149. doi: 10.1002/biof.5520320117
12. Burke, B. E., Neuenschwander, R., & Olson, R. D. (2001). Randomized, Double-Blind, Placebo- Controlled Trial of Coenzyme Q10 in Isolated Systolic Hypertension. Southern Medical Journal, 94(11), 1112–1117. doi: 10.1097/00007611-200111000-00015
13. Zhai, J., Bo, Y., Lu, Y., Liu, C., & Zhang, L. (2017). Effects of Coenzyme Q10 on Markers of Inflammation: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. Plos One, 12(1). doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0170172
14. Lewin, A., & Lavon, H. (1997). The effect of coenzyme Q10 on sperm motility and function. Molecular Aspects of Medicine, 18, 213–219. doi: 10.1016/s0098-2997(97)00036-8
15. Preethi Srikanthan, Arun S. Karlamangla. Muscle Mass Index as a Predictor of Longevity in Older-Adults. The American Journal of Medicine, 2014; DOI: 10.1016/j.amjmed.2014.02.007
16. Folkers, K., & Simonsen, R. (1995). Two successful double-blind trials with coenzyme Q10 (vitamin Q10) on muscular dystrophies and neurogenic atrophies. Biochimica Et Biophysica Acta (BBA) – Molecular Basis of Disease, 1271(1), 281–286. doi: 10.1016/0925-4439(95)00040-b
17. Farsi, F., Mohammadshahi, M., Alavinejad, P., Rezazadeh, A., Zarei, M., & Engali, K. A. (2015). Functions of Coenzyme Q10 Supplementation on Liver Enzymes, Markers of Systemic Inflammation, and Adipokines in Patients Affected by Nonalcoholic Fatty Liver Disease: A Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled, Randomized Clinical Trial. Journal of the American College of Nutrition, 35(4), 346–353. doi: 10.1080/07315724.2015.1021057
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