From The Cells Up

How Recov Bipeptides work for you, and your body

When your body experiences a shortage of peptides in the blood, the recovery process significantly reduces; if not ceases. If this process does cease, whether mid-game or training, it will result in a dramatic decrease in performance potential. A shortage of peptides in the bloodstream delays the recovery capabilities of the muscles, blood and nerves.

Without consistent peptide supplementation your body isn’t functioning at its full potential

Amino Acids – The building blocks

Amino acids are incredible molecules that occur naturally in every cell of every living thing. They play a critical role as building blocks of protein. Altogether there are 22 different amino acids found in protein and are broken down into two separate categories:

Non-essential Amino Acids – made by the body

Non-essential Amino Acids can be synthesized by the body through a process called translation.

Alanine
  • Is an important source of energy for muscle tissue, the brain and central nervous system
  • Major component of connective tissue
  • Guards against the build-up of toxic substances in the muscle that are released during exercise
  • Aids in the metabolism of glucose
  • Strengthens the immune system by producing antibodies
  • Key intermediate in the glucose alanine cycle, which allows muscles and other tissues to derive energy from amino acids
Asparagine
  • Asparagine is one of the most abundant Amino Acids.
  • It plays an essential role in converting one Amino Acid into another
  • It is a very active player in the metabolic activities of the brain and central nervous system
  • Aids the CNS in maintaining balance, preventing hyper-nervousness or, conversely, being lethargic or too calm.
  • It is formed in a synthesis of Aspartic Acid and ATP (energy)
  • Is an essential component of various proteins concerned with neuron development
Aspartate (Aspartic Acid)
  • Aids in the expulsion of harmful ammonia from the body
  • Helps convert carbohydrates into muscle energy
  • Increases stamina and is useful for chronic fatigue and depression
  • Helps facilitate the movement of minerals across the intestinal lining and into the blood and cells
  • Aids the function of RNA and DNA, which are carriers of genetic information
  • Rejuvenates cellular activity, cell formation and metabolism, which gives you a younger looking appearance
  • Recent studies have shown that Aspartic Acid may increase resistance to fatigue and increase endurance.
Cysteine
  • Promotes the burning of fat and the building of muscle
  • Hair and skin are made up 10-14% Cystine.
  • Functions as an antioxidant and is a powerful aid to the body in protecting against radiation and pollution
  • Aids in healing processes, stimulates white blood cell activity and helps diminish pain from inflammation
  • Essential for the formation of skin and hair
  • It can help slow down the aging process, deactivate free radicals, neutralize toxins
  • It is necessary for the formation of the skin, which aids in the recovery from burns and surgical operations.
Glutamate (Glutamic Acid)
  • A major precursor of glutamine, proline, ornothine, arginine, glutathione, and GABA (a neurotransmitter in the brain)
  • A potential source of energy
  • Important for brain metabolism and the metabolism of other amino acids.
  • Is an excitatory neurotransmitter for the central nervous system, the brain and spinal cord
  • Considered to be nature’s “Brain food” by improving mental capacities;
  • Helps speed the healing of ulcers; gives a “lift” from fatigue;
  • Helps control alcoholism, schizophrenia and the craving for sugar.
Glutamine
  • Helps build and maintain muscle tissue
  • Helps prevent muscle wasting that can accompany prolonged bed rest or diseases
  • Can minimize the breakdown of muscle tissue and improve protein metabolism
  • Considered essential for repair and recovery
  • Plays a key role in immune system functions
  • An important source of energy, especially for kidneys and intestines during caloric restrictions
  • A brain fuel that is an aid to memory and a stimulant to intelligence and concentration
Glycine
  • Retards muscle degeneration
  • Improves glycogen storage, thus freeing up glucose for energy needs
  • Useful for repairing damaged tissue and promotes healing
  • Facilitates the release of oxygen for the cell-making process
  • Is an HGH releaser
  • Useful in increasing output in exercise workouts
  • Speeds the healing of wounds
  • Major promoter of muscle growth and muscle development
  • Plays a key role in the development and quality of our skeletal muscles, tissues, and structural integrity
  • Important in the manufacturing of hormones responsible for a strong immune system.
Proline
  • A major component in the formation of connective tissue and heart muscle
  • Helps in the healing of cartilage and the strengthening of joints, tendons, and heart muscle
  • Improves skin texture by aiding the production of collagen and reducing the loss of collagen through the aging process
  • Works with Vitamin C to promote healthy connective tissues
  • Readily mobilized for muscular energy
  • Major constituent of collagen
Serine
  • Aids memory and nervous system function
  • Helps builds up immune system by producing immuno-globulins and antibodies
  • Needed for the proper growth of muscle
  • A storage source of glucose by the liver and muscles
  • Helps strengthen the immune system by providing antibodies
  • Synthesizes fatty acid sheath (myelin) that covers nerve fibers
Tyrosine
  • Is a precursor of the neurotransmitters dopamine, norepinephrine and epinephrine
  • Transmits nerve impulses to the brain
  • Elevates mood
  • Improves memory
  • Increases mental alertness
  • Helps maintain physical and mental concentration in cases of temporary stress
  • Aids in the production of melanin (the pigment responsible for hair and skin colour) and in the functions of the adrenal, thyroid, and pituitary glands
  • Has been used to help anxiety, depression and headaches
  • Clinical studies indicate that Tyrosine can be helpful in reducing the irritability, fatigue and depression of PMS sufferers

Essential Amino Acids – obtained from foods

Essential amino acids are those your body cannot manufacture and are therefore required in the foods you eat.

Arginine
  • Precursor of creatine, gamma amino butric acid (GABA, a neurotransmitter in the brain)
  • Assists the release of growth hormones, which is crucial for “optimal” muscle growth and tissue repair
  • Supports tissue growth acceleration
  • Greatly enhances the immune system
  • Is involved in the production of skin and connective tissue
  • Important for the healing and repair of soft tissue, the formation of collagen and in the building of new bone and tendons
  • Helps improve circulation
Histadine
  • Important in the production of red and white blood cells; used in the treatment of anemia
  • Used in the treatment of allergic diseases, rheumatoid arthritis and digestive ulcers.
  • Essential for the growth and repair of tissues
  • Is found abundantly in hemoglobin
  • Important for the maintenance of the myelin sheaths, which protect nerve cells
  • A deficiency can also cause poor hearing.
Isoleucine
  • A branched chain amino acid readily taken up and used for energy by muscle tissue.
  • Works with Isoleucine and Valine to promote the healing and repair of muscle tissue, skin, and bones
  • Used to prevent muscle wasting in debilitated individuals
  • Essential in the formation of hemoglobin
  • Stabilizes and regulates blood sugar and energy levels
  • Helps with mental awareness
Leucine
  • A branched chain amino acid used as a source of energy
  • Works with Isoleucine and Valine to promote the healing of muscle tissue, skin, and bones
  • Helps reduce muscle protein breakdown
  • Modulates uptake of neurotransmitter precursors by the brain as well as the release of enkephalins, which inhibit the passage of pain signals into the nervous system
  • Promotes healing of skin and broken bones.
  • Aids in increasing growth hormone production
  • Lowers blood sugar levels
Lysine
  • Insures the adequate absorption of calcium;
  • Aids bone growth by helping form collagen, the fibrous protein that makes up bone, cartilage and other connective tissue.
  • Aids in the production of; antibodies, hormones and enzymes.
  • Strengthens circulation
  • Helps control the body’s acid/alkaline balance
  • Influences the pineal and mammary glands
  • Plays a role in gallbladder function
  • Recent studies have shown that Lysine may be effective against herpes by improving the balance of nutrients that reduce viral growth.
  • Works with other essential amino acids to maintain growth, lean body mass, and the body’s store of nitrogen
  • Lysine and Vitamin C together form L-carnitine, a biochemical that enables muscle tissue to use oxygen more efficiently, delaying fatigue
  • A deficiency may result in tiredness, inability to concentrate, irritability, bloodshot eyes, retarded growth, and hair loss, anemia & reproductive problems
Methionine
  • Precursor of cystine and creatine
  • Is a principle supplier of sulfur, which prevents disorders of the hair, skin and nails;
  • Helps lower cholesterol levels by increasing the liver’s production of lecithin;
  • Reduces liver fat and protects the kidneys;
  • A natural chelating agent for heavy metals;
  • Regulates the formation of ammonia and creates ammonia-free urine which reduces bladder irritation
  • Influences hair follicles and promotes hair growth.
  • Helps remove toxic wastes from the liver and assists in the regeneration of liver and kidney tissue
Phenylalanine
  • The major precursor of tyrosine
  • Enhances learning, memory, mood and alertness
  • Is a major element in the production of collagen
  • Suppresses appetite
  • Promotes alertness and vitality
  • Used by the brain to produce Norepinephrine, a chemical that transmits signals between nerve cells and the brain
  • Keeps you awake & alert
  • Reduces hunger pains
  • Functions as a natural antidepressant and elevates mood
Threonine
  • Is an important constituent of collagen, Elastin, and enamel protein;
  • Helps prevents fat build-up in the liver;
  • Helps the digestive and intestinal tracts function more smoothly;
  • Assists metabolism and assimilation
  • Aids liver and Lipotropic function when combined with Aspartic Acid and Methionine
  • Helps maintain positive mood and good cognitive functions
  • Helps in the treatment of migraine headaches
  • Is a natural precursor of serotonin, which is essential for the maintenance of emotional balance and serenity
  • Contributes to optimal relaxation, mental and physical wellbeing
  • Contributes to maintain a normal healthy restful sleep
Tryptophan
  • Only found in natural food sources
  • Helps alleviate insomnia by inducing normal sleep;
  • Enhances the release of natural growth hormones
  • Reduces anxiety & depression
  • Helps in the treatment of migraine headaches
  • Helps the immune system function properly
  • Helps reduce the risk of artery & heart spasms
  • Works with Lysine in reducing cholesterol levels
Valine
  • A branched chain amino acid
  • Not processed by the liver; rather actively taken up by muscle
  • Influences brain uptake of other neurotransmitter precursors (tryptophan, phenylalanine and tryosine).
  • Needed for muscle metabolism, coordination and tissue repair
  • Used as an energy source by muscle tissue
  • For the maintenance of proper nitrogen balance in the body
  • Promotes mental vigor and calm emotions
  • Serves as a natural tranquilizer
Keep in mind: Your body doesn’t store any excess amino acids you consume, which is why you need them in your diet each day. If essential amino acids are missing in your foods, your body’s first response is to break down muscle tissue to access the amino acids it contains so it can use them elsewhere. More…

Even when you are eating well-balanced meals, a shortage of amino acids in the blood can still occur

So what are amino acids and what do they do?

Basically they are a combination of 22 different molecules that are regenerated by the body, and are also obtained through your diet. They are the building blocks of proteins and aid the body as fuel for cells at their most fundamental level. They assist the body in countless functions that not only improve a sense of well being and health but also optimize: muscle growth, energy levels, weight management, anti-aging, immunity & health, hair skin & nails, mental health mood & concentration, fertility & sex, insulin levels and more!!

Amino acids are one of most important molecules in our body!!

Peptides – Chains of building blocks

What is a peptide?

A peptide is literally a chain of amino acids linked together in various combinations. To put it simply, they are small proteins defined as a sequence with anything fewer than fifty amino acids. A bipeptide is made up of two amino acids joined together by one peptide bond, and a tri-peptide is made up of three amino acids joined together by 2 peptide bonds, and so on. As they are made purely from amino acids, intake and production of all twenty molecules are critical for the production of all the proteins (peptides) needed for optimizing all bodily functions and processes.

Nine out of 10 people have a protein deficiency. You only grow and perform on proteins digested, not ingested.

Protein – The product

Amino acids, peptides and consequently, protein are found throughout our body. Yet when we talk about protein we are not talking about a part of the bodies system, we are talking about the entire system itself!!

Why is protein important?

  • It provides structure, function, and organization
  • It is in our skin (collagen), nails and hair (keratin)
  • It is in our blood, lymph, and plasma
  • It enables our muscles to contract.
  • It provides integrity to the walls of our intestines.
  • It fights infection in our body and repairs any tissue damage that occurs.
  • It is in our bone and brain cells.
  • It makes the enzymes that digest our food, repair damaged DNA, and regulate all chemical reactions in our body.
  • It forms lung cells and carries oxygen to cells.
  • It removes toxins from the liver.
  • It makes up all neurotransmitters except one.
  • It maintains a proper pressure differential between the fluid inside and outside of our cells.
  • It makes 95 percent of all hormones in the body as well as carrying hormones, vitamins, fatty acids and minerals to the cells.

KEEP YOUR BODY’S SYSTEM INTACT

When we absorb protein in the form of peptides daily we are keeping the entire system intact. When we are protein/peptide/amino acid deficient, we will begin to miss pieces of our system resulting in systemic malfunction.

CONTENTS RECOV BIPEPTIDES PER 500 MG = 1 TABLET

Protein 487.50 mg
Carbohydrates 0.001 mg
Fat 0.0025 mg
Water 0.1 mg
Energy 1.97 Kcal / 8.21 KJoule
1 tablet – 500 mg. RECOV Bipeptides Tablet / amino acids
L-Leucine 57.05 mg
L-Alanine 48.20 mg
L-Phenylalanine 44.10 mg
L-Lysine 41.05 mg
L-Valine 40.05 mg
L-Glutamic – Glutamic A. 34.95 mg
L-Asparagin – Asparagin A. 31.15 mg
L-Histide 25.65 mg
L-Threonine 25.55 mg
L-Serine 24.95 mg
L-Tryptophane 21.50 mg
L-Proline 22.25 mg
L-Glycine 19.45 mg
L-Thyrosine 18.10 mg
L-Arginine 17.35 mg
L-Methionine 8.50 mg
L-Cysteine 5.45 mg
L-Isoleucine 1.45 mg
Iron (organic) 1.115 mg
L-Carnitine 2.40 µg
Ornithine 0.20 µg

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