PhosphatidylSerine (PS) is a natural phospholipid found throughout our body but amplified in the brain and nervous system. It is a natural nutrient for the brain cells, where it plays an elementary role, especially in signal transmission for maintaining and increasing brain function. It regulates the release of the stress hormone cortisol and is therefore helpful for every athlete who wants to exert his body to the utmost.
Indispensable for competitive athletes
According to various studies, phosphatidylserine not only increases the ability to concentrate, but also regulates the cortisol level, with the result that the resulting anti-catabolic effects (muscle soreness, tissue breakdown and fatigue) after long endurance or hard strength training are greatly reduced.
Phosphatidylserine ensures that the body regenerates faster after each workout and is therefore indispensable for competitive and amateur athletes. Phosphatidylserine is a completely natural substance and is obtained from soybeans or sunflowers.
Helpful for increasing concentration at school, at work and in old age
Phosphatidylserine (PS) is formed in our body and ingested with food. A deficiency can lead to concentration disorders and possibly also to reduced memory capacity. Various studies have found that older people produce less phosphatidylserine (PS), which is a key factor in the loss of mental performance in old age. Stress reactions can also be caused by an undersupply of phosphatidylserine (PS) in the brain. Difficulty concentrating, poor attention span and forgetfulness are common consequences that have an unfavorable effect, especially at work and at school. Mental stress occurs and the enormous flood of information in our modern working world can no longer be properly managed. A daily intake of 100 to 300 mg phosphatidylserine (PS) can increase the ability to concentrate, remember and learn. The brain works more flexibly, more concentrated and more effectively.
Bottlenecks in the body's own production of phosphatidylserine (PS) also frequently occur in younger people. If the content is too low, this has a negative effect on the signal transmission of the brain cells. At school today, around 3 to 5% of children suffer from attention deficits and overactivity. There are also learning and adjustment difficulties. Adequate intake of phosphatidylserine (PS) can lead to normal signaling in the brain. Various studies have shown that the addition of phosphatidylserine (PS) resulted in an improvement in 92% of children with ADD.
Forgetfulness, lack of attention and a lack of concentration can be signs of a phosphatidylserine deficiency. Normally, the nutrient is produced by the body itself - however, our modern, low-fat diet means that the main suppliers of phosphatidylserine are now avoided. This includes offal (liver, kidney, etc.) and sausages. The resulting underproduction can lead to the brain trying to produce a balance. Stress hormones are often released during this process.
When taking phosphatidylserine (PS), the recommended amount is a pinch per day. Phosphatidylserine (PS) can be taken immediately before training or spread throughout the day.
See Fig. 2/3
See Fig. 2/3
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