L-Asparagine is the derivative of aspartic acid, which is one of the twenty
building blocks of protein. Asparagine is one of the principal and most abundant amino
acids involved in the transport of nitrogen. Asparagine is required by cells for
the production of protein. It is an essential component of those proteins that
are concerned with signaling, neuronal development and transmission across nerve
endings. Asparagine is essential to all living cells for the production of many
proteins. It is very active in converting one amino acid into another when the
Asparagine helps maintain equilibrium of
the central nervous system and also
participates in metabolic control of the brain and nervous system having. In the central nervous system, asparagines are
needed to maintain a balance, preventing over nervousness or being overly calm. Asparagine is a nonessential amino acid, which means that it is manufactured
from other amino acids in the liver. Asparagine is commonly found in poultry, dairy,
eggs, fish, meat, nuts, seafood, and whole grains. Although asparagine deficiency is
rare, it could be the contributing cause of fatigue and immune system
stress including autoimmune disorders, infections, and severe allergies.
Amino acids promote the production of various neurotransmitters and enzymes critically needed in brain metabolism. Amino acids allow smooth, balanced cognition and fluid transition from thought to disciplined action. Aid in the reduction of stress, frustration and cognitive overload.
Amino acids are the building blocks of protein in the body, they are essential
for the synthesis of structural protein, enzymes and some hormones and
neurotransmitters. Amino acids also affect exercise metabolisms.
There are 20 different amino acids that are
needed by the body to create the various proteins needed for body
growth and repair. Of these 20, 11 are created by the body and the
remaining nine, which are called “essential amino acids,” cannot be produced by the
body. The nine essential amino acids therefore must come from diet. Histidine,
isoleucine, leucine, lysine, methionine, phenylalanine, threonine,
tryptophan, and valine are essential amino acids. The nonessential
amino acids are arginine, alanine, asparagine, aspartic acid,
carntitine, cysteine, glutamine, glutamic acid, glycine, proline,
serine, and tyrosine. All 20 amino acids are necessary for health.
Below are some of the major functions amino
acids are involved in;
_ They empower vitamins and minerals to do their specific jobs correctly.
_ Some amino acids can pass through the blood-brain barrier which exists to
maintain the health of the brain, the brain’s chemistry and its processes.
_ Act as neurotransmitters or precursors; some are needed to send and receive
_ Aid in communication with nerve cells in other parts of the body.
Foods high in protein, such as meat and
poultry, fish, eggs, and dairy products, are the richest dietary
sources of the essential amino acids.
We believe in the body's ability to heal itself when given the proper
nutrition. The highly specific formulas were developed around that logic to
offer solutions for many of life's health challenges.
Since 1987, Vaxa has formulated the most powerful homeopathic medicinals
available. We combine the proven power of homeopathy, along with vitamins,
minerals, amino acids and herbal medicine to give you the best natural
alternatives to address a variety of health concerns. This combination makes
Vaxa’s products much more powerful than any simple nutritional supplement.
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