I got into vitamins over 20 years ago. I found it was hard to believe my ski buddies and friends had to suffer from hangovers, and started researching the effects of vitamins. I kept researching and experimenting for 20 + years on how to remediate a hangover. Everyone I gave my formula to test were thrilled with the results and encouraged me to patent and sell it, and so I have.
The sciene behind Hangover Painover
- N-Acetyl L-Cysteine: This powerful antioxidant and amino acid helps diminish acetaldehyde, a toxic byproduct of alcohol
- Vitamin B1:This vitamin is usually deficient after a night of drinking and helps diminish feelings of angst in the morning
- Vitamin B6: Essential to the immune system and is involved in the process of making serotonin and norepinephrine, important neurotransmitters that effect mood and other brain processes
- Vitamin B12: Assists in maintaining the health of nerve cells and is also essential to the digestive system - Low levels can affect every cognitive function and leave you feeling groggy
- Inositol: All of major neurotransmitters that are in charge of your mood, productivity and general well-being rely on Inositol to help transmit messages
- Betaine Anhydrous: An essential amino acid type vitamin that’s involved in liver function and cellular reproduction (you need to replenish those cells after a night of drinking!)
- Vitamin C:Powerful antioxidant that is important for reducing alcohol-induced oxidative stress in the liver as well as helping detoxify body of toxic byproducts of alcohol
Athletes, phosphatidylserine has been shown to improve performance, endocrine response to exercise stress, and decrease muscle damage in athletes involved in cycling, weight training, golf and endurance running. PS has been reported to be an effective supplement for combating exercise-induced stress by blunting the exercise-induced increase in cortisol levels in a dose dependent manner. PS supplementation promotes a desirable hormonal balance for athletes and might attenuate the physiological deterioration that accompanies overtraining.