Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme

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Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme
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Product Information

  • Provides strong antioxidant protection
  • Supports healthy immune function
  • Helps maintain cardiovascular health
  • Helps maintain healthy cholesterol levels
  • Promotes a healthy digestive tract
  • Supports a healthy liver
  • Promotes skin health
  • Promotes eye and vision health
  • Promotes cognitive health
  • Supports healthy reproductive systems

Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme is a combination of vitamins, minerals and special herbs in capsule form that helps protect our body from the negative effects of free radicals. Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme counteracts seven known species of free radicals.*

Scientists now believe that by increasing the body's intake of antioxidants, one can stay healthy longer. The challenge: finding the right antioxidants, in the right amounts, to effectively target the different types of free radicals in the body.

Ingredients

Vitamin A (Beta-Carotene) 5000 IU
Vitamin A is an anti-aging micronutrient of the highest order, standing firmly alongside vitamins C, E and the mineral selenium in its ability to help maintain health. Studies conducted over several years indicate that beta-carotene may play a significant role in helping to maintain overall health. Beta-carotene acts as a precursor of vitamin A and is, therefore, called a pro-vitamin A compound. Foods or supplements containing beta-carotene are converted to vitamin A for the maintenance of healthy skin, good vision and a robust immune system.

Vitamin C 200 mg 
Also called ascorbic acid, vitamin C helps to maintain healthy collagen in the skin, promotes normal healing, promotes healthy teeth and bones, and boosts the immune system. Vitamin C is one of the more powerful and well-known antioxidants. Just as exposing a cut from an apple to air causes it to quickly turn brown, cells of the body can also suffer when exposed to oxygen, a process known as oxidation. Oxidation causes aging of the skin, as well as all other organs and tissues of the body. Vitamin C, as a free-radical fighter, helps the body maintain its youthful qualities for longer periods of time.  

Vitamin E  30 IU 
Vitamin E supports the respiratory system. It also promotes a healthy immune system. Vitamin E protects the body from oxidation, a normal aging process by which oxygen breaks down the body’s tissues. It works to neutralize free radicals, which are naturally occurring unstable molecules that can damage the body’s healthy molecules by taking electrons to balance themselves. When enough vitamin E is present in the body, unstable free radicals get their electrons from the vitamin E molecules and leave the healthy molecules alone, thus promoting the health of tissues.

Selenium 200 mcg 
Selenium is one of the most important micronutrients to include in a longevity-minded health regimen and is frequently cited by anti-aging specialists as an antioxidant that should be included on an anti-aging checklist. Selenium and vitamin E, another powerful antioxidant, are synergists, meaning they each improve the efficiency of the other. Moreover, selenium promotes the body’s production of glutathione peroxidase, the body's master antioxidant. Selenium is an essential trace mineral that works closely with vitamin E to provide the body with powerful antioxidant protection from free radicals. Selenium protects the body from free radicals in two ways: It is incorporated into proteins to make selenoproteins, which are important antioxidant enzymes, and it supports the body’s manufacture of its own natural antioxidant, glutathione.

Bilberry 25 mg 
Bilberry’s chief action as an antioxidant is its powerful synergy with vitamin E. On the most basic level, it supports the normal resistance of blood capillaries and promotes their impermeable nature. Bilberry anthocyanosides also supports the operation of crucial enzymes in the enzymes in the retinal cellular metabolism and function. It also supports a healthy heart. Bilberry promotes normal platelet activity.  

Green Tea Extract 300 mg 
Green tea extract is a health-promoting antioxidant. It is rich in polyphenols that have been shown to promote health.

Ginkgo Biloba 50 mg 
Ginkgo biloba helps to support memory, brain function, mood, cerebral and peripheral circulation, and oxygenation and blood flow.

Milk Thistle 50 mg 
Milk thistle is used to promote liver health. It contains some of the most potent liver-supporting substances known. Protects against free radicals by acting as an antioxidant, protecting the liver. Supports the normal production of new liver cells. 
 

Science

  • Abe, K., et al.  Green Tea with a High Catechin Content Suppresses Inflammatory Cytokine Expression in the Galactosamine-injured Rat Liver.  Biomedical Research.  26(5): 187-192, 2005.
  • Alaluf, S., et al. Dietary Carotenoids Contribute to Normal Human Skin Color and UV Photosensitivity.  Journal of Nutrition.  132: 399-403, 2002.
  • Atalay, M., et al. Anti-angiogenic Property of Edible Berry in a Model of Hemangioma. Federation of European Biochemical Societies.  544: 252-257, 2003.
  • Bagchi, D.  Anti-angiogenic, Antioxidant, and Anti-carcinogenic Properties of a Novel Anthocyanin-Rich Berry Extract Formula.  Biochemistry (Moscow).  69(1): 75-80, 2004.
  • Beppu, M., et al.  Water-soluble Antioxidants Inhibit Macrophage Recognition of Oxidized Erythrocytes. Biological & Pharmaceutical Bulletin. 24(5): 575-578, 2001.
  • Bettuzzi, S., et al. Chemoprevention of Human Prostate Cancer by Oral Administration of Green Tea Catechins in Volunteers with High-grade Prostate Intraepithelial Neoplasia: a Preliminary Report from a One-year Proof-of-Principle Study. Cancer Research.  66(2): 1234-1240, 2006.
  • Chan, D., et al.  Regulation of Procollagen Synthesis and Processing during Ascorbate-induced Extracellular Matrix Accumulation In Vitro.  Biochemical Journal.  269: 175-181, 1990.
  • Chao, J. and Chu, C. Effects of Ginkgo biloba Extract on Cell Proliferation and Cytotoxicity in Human Hepatocellular Carcinoma Cells. World Journal of Gastroenterology. 10(1): 37-41, 2004.
  • Chao, J., et al.  Effects of Ginkgo biloba Extract on Cytoprotective Factors in Rats with Duodenal Ulcer. World Journal of Gastroenterology. 10(4): 560-566, 2004.
  • Craig, W.  Health-promoting Properties of Common Herbs.  American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.  70(3):  491S-499S, 1999.
  • Davidson, J., et al. Ascorbate Differentially Regulates Elastin and Collagen Biosynthesis in Vascular Smooth Muscle Cells and Skin Fibroblasts by Pretranslational Mechanisms. Journal of Biological Chemistry. 272 (1): 345-352, 1997.
  • Davis-Searles, P., et al.  Milk thistle and Prostate Cancer: Differential Effects of Pure Flavonolignans from Silybum Marianum on Antiproliferative End Points in Human Prostate Carcinoma Cells.  Cancer Research.  65(10): 4448- 4457, 2005.
  • de Almeida Vasconcelos Fonseca, E., et al.  All-trans and 9-cis Retinoic Acids, Retinol and Beta-carotene Chemopreventive Activities during the Initial Phases of Hepatocarcinogenesis Involve Distinct Actions on Glutathione S-transferase Positive Preneoplastic Lesions Remodeling and DNA Damage.  Carcinogenesis.  26(11): 1940-1946, 2005.
  • Dhingra, S. and Bansal, M.  Hypercholesterolemia and Apolipoprotein B Expression: Regulation by Selenium Status. Lipids in Health and Disease.  4: 28, 2005.
  • Ellis, G., et al. Neutrophil Superoxide Anion–generating Capacity, Endothelial Function and Oxidative Stress in Chronic Heart Failure: Effects of Short- and Long-term Vitamin C Therapy.  Journal of the American College of Cardiology.  36: 1474 – 1482, 2000.
  • Engelhart, M.  Dietary Intake of Antioxidants and Risk of Alzheimer Disease. The Journal of the American Medical Association. 287:3223-3229, 2002.
  • Garcia-Casal, M., et al.  Vitamin A and Beta-carotene Can Improve Nonheme Iron Absorption from Rice, Wheat and Corn By Humans.  Journal of Nutrition.  128(3): 646-650, 1998.
  • Gu, M., et al.  Silibinin Inhibits Ultraviolet B Radiation-induced Mitogenic and Survival Signaling, and Associated Biological Responses in SKH-1 Mouse Skin.  Carcinogenesis.  26(8): 1404-1413, 2005. 
  • Gu, M., et al.  Silibinin Protects against Photocarcinogenesis via Modulation of Cell Cycle Regulators, Mitogen-Activated Protein Kinases, and Akt Signaling.  Cancer Research.  64: 6349-6356, 2004.
  • He, S., et al.  Effects of Extract from Ginkgo biloba on Carbon Tetrachloride-induced Liver Injury in Rats.  World Journal of Gastroenterology.  12(24): 3924-3928, 2006.
  • Head, K. Natural Therapies for Ocular Disorders, Part Two: Cataracts and Glaucoma.  Alternative Medicine Review.  6(2): 141-166, 2001.
  • Heinrich, U., et al.  Supplementation with {beta}-Carotene or a Similar Amount of Mixed Carotenoids Protects Humans from UV-Induced Erythema.  Journal of Nutrition.  133(1): 98-101, 2003.
  • Hsu, S. and Dickinson, D.  A New Approach to Managing Oral Manifestations of Sjogren's Syndrome and Skin Manifestations of Lupus. Korean Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology.  39(3): 229-239, 2006.
  • Huang, H., et al. Effects of Vitamin C and Vitamin E on In Vivo Lipid Peroxidation: Results of a Randomized Controlled Trial.  American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 76: 549 – 555, 2002.
  • Huang, S., et al. Effect of Ginkgo biloba Extract on Livers in Aged Rats. World Journal of Gastroenterology.  11(1): 132-135, 2005.
  • Ito, Y., et al. Cardiovascular Disease Mortality and Serum Carotenoid Levels: a Japanese Population-based Follow-up Study.  Journal of Epidemiology.  16(4):  154-160, 2006.
  • Jang, Y., et al. Anthocyanins Protect against A2E Photooxidation and Membrane Permeabilization in Retinal Pigment Epithelial Cells.  Photochemistry and Photobiology.  81(3): 529-536, 2005.
  • Jia, X. and Han, C.  Chemoprevention of Tea on Colorectal Cancer Induced by Dimethylhydrazine in Wistar Rats.  World Journal of Gastroenterology.  6(5): 699-703, 2000.
  • Kidd, P.  A Review of Nutrients and Botanicals in the Integrative Management of Cognitive Dysfunction.  Alternative Medicine Review.  4(3): 144-161, 1999.
  • Kim, H., et al.  Effects of Green Tea Polyphenol on Cognitive and Acetylcholinesterase Activities.  Bioscience, Biotechnology, and Biochemistry. 68(9): 1977-1979, 2004.
  • Kren, V. and Walterova, D.  Silybin and Silymarin—New Effects and Applications.  Biomedical Papers.  149(1): 29-41, 2005.
  • Kupka, R., et al. Selenium Status is Associated with Accelerated HIV Disease Progression among HIV-1-infected Pregnant Women in Tanzania. Journal of Nutrition.  134: 2556-2560, 2004.
  • Lasse, M., et al.  Anthocyanins Induce Cell Cycle Perturbations and Apoptosis in Different Human Cell Lines.  Carcinogenesis.  25(8): 1427-1433, 2004.
  • Li, L., et al. Silibinin Prevents UV-Induced HaCaT Cell Apoptosis Partly through Inhibition of Caspase-8 Pathway.  Biological & Pharmaceutical Bulletin.  29(6): 1096-1101, 2006.
  • Logan, A. and Wong, C. Chronic Fatigue Syndrome: Oxidative Stress and Dietary Modifications.  Alternative Medicine Review.  6(5): 450-459, 2001.
  • Manna, S.  Silymarin Suppresses TNF-induced Activation of NF-kappa B, c-Jun N-terminal Kinase, and Apoptosis.  Journal of Immunology.  163(12): 6800-6809, 1999.
  • Mantena, S., et al.  Orally Administered Green Tea Polyphenols Prevent Ultraviolet Radiation-Induced Skin Cancer in Mice through Activation of Cytotoxic T Cells and Inhibition of Angiogenesis in Tumors.  Journal of Nutrition.  135: 2871-2877, 2005.
  • Mayne, S.  Antioxidant Nutrients and Chronic Disease: Use of Biomarkers of Exposure and Oxidative Stress Status in Epidemiologic Research.  Journal of Nutrition.  133: 933S-940S, 2003.
  • Mayne, S.  Antioxidant Nutrients and Chronic Disease: Use of Biomarkers of Exposure and Oxidative Stress Status in Epidemiologic Research.  Journal of Nutrition.  133: 933S-940S, 2003.
  • McArdle, F., et al. Effects of Oral Vitamin E and ß-carotene Supplementation on Ultraviolet Radiation–induced Oxidative Stress in Human Skin.  American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.  80(5): 1270-1275, 2004.
  • Nakajima, J., et al. LC/PDA/ESI-MS Profiling and Radical Scavenging Activity of Anthocyanins in Various Berries.  Journal of Biomedicine and Biotechnology.  2004(5): 241-247, 2004.
  • Ogasawara, M., et al.   Differential Effects of Antioxidants on the In Vitro Invasion, Growth and Lung Metastasis of Murine Colon Cancer Cells.  Biological & Pharmaceutical Bulletin.  30(1):200-204, 2007.
  • Ohta, Y., et al.  Effect of Oral Vitamin E Administration on Acute Gastric Mucosal Lesion Progression in Rats Treated with Compound 48/80, a Mast Cell Degranulator.  Biological & Pharmaceutical Bulletin. 29 (4):675-683, 2006.
  • Paleologos, M., et al. Cohort Study of Vitamin C Intake and Cognitive Impairment. American Journal of Epidemiology. 148(1):45-50, 1998.
  • Park, Y., et al.  Preventive Effect of Ginkgo biloba Extract (GBB) on the Lipopolysaccharide-induced Expressions of Inducible Nitric Oxide Synthase and Cyclooxygenase-2 via Suppression of Nuclear Factor-kappaB in RAW 264.7 Cells.  Biological & Pharmaceutical Bulletin.  29(5): 985-990, 2006.
  • Pence, B., et al.  Effects of Dietary Selenium on UVB-Induced Skin Carcinogenesis and Epidermal Antioxidant Status.  Journal of Investigative Dermatology.  102: 759-761, 1994.
  • Placzek, M., et al.  Ultraviolet B-Induced DNA Damage in Human Epidermis Is Modified by the Antioxidants Ascorbic Acid and D-alpha-Tocopherol.  Journal of Investigative Dermatology.  124: 304-307, 2005.
  • Ravindranath, M., et al.  Epicatechins Purified from Green Tea (Camellia Sinensis) Differentially Suppress Growth of Gender-Dependent Human Cancer Cell Lines.  Evidence Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine.  3(2): 237-247, 2006.
  • Ruggiero, P., et al.  Red Wine and Green Tea Reduce H pylori- or VacA-induced Gastritis in a Mouse Model.  World Journal of Gastroenterology.  13(3): 349-354, 2007.
  • Salonen, R., et al. Six-Year Effect of Combined Vitamin C and E Supplementation on Atherosclerotic Progression: The Antioxidant Supplementation in Atherosclerosis Prevention (ASAP) Study. Circulation. 107: 947 – 953, 2003.
  • Sato, Y., et al.  The Feeding of ?-Carotene Down-Regulates Serum IgE Levels and Inhibits the Type I Allergic Response in Mice.  Biological & Pharmaceutical Bulletin.  27(7): 978-984, 2004.
  • Shen, X., et al.  Effects of Dietary Supplementation with Vitamin E and Selenium on Rat Hepatic Stellate Cell Apoptosis. World Journal of Gastroenterology.  11(32): 4957-4961, 2005.
  • Simon, J., et al.  Relation of Serum Ascorbic Acid to Mortality among US Adults. Journal of the American College of Nutrition. 20: 255-263, 2001.
  • Singh, R., et al. Dietary feeding of Silibinin Inhibits Advance Human Prostate Carcinoma Growth in Athymic Nude Mice and Increases Plasma Insulin-like Growth Factor-binding Protein-3 Levels. Cancer Research. 62(11): 3063-3069, 2002.
  • Sparrow, J., et al. A2E-epoxides Damage DNA in Retinal Pigment Epithelial Cells. Vitamin E and Other Antioxidants Inhibit A2E-epoxide Formation.  Journal of Biological Chemistry. 278(20): 18207-18213, 2003.
  • Trevithick-Sutton, C., et al.  The Retinal Carotenoids Zeaxanthin and Lutein Scavenge Superoxide and Hydroxyl Radicals: A ChemilumInescence and ESR Study. Molecular Vision.  12: 1127-1135, 2006.
  • Tyagi, A., et al. Silibinin Strongly Synergizes Human Prostate Carcinoma DU145 Cells to Doxorubicin-induced Growth Inhibition, G2-M Arrest, and Apoptosis. Clinical Cancer Research. 8(11): 3512-3119, 2002.
  • Vahlquist, A., et al.  Vitamin A in Human Skin: II Concentrations of Carotene, Retinol and Dehydroretinol in Various Components of Normal Skin.  Journal of Investigative Dermatology.  79: 94-97, 1982.
  • van der Brandt, P., et al.  Toenail Selenium Levels and the Subsequent Risk of Prostate Cancer:  a Prospective Cohort Study.  Cancer Epidemiology Biomarkers & Prevention.  12: 866-871, 2003.
  • van Rooij, J., et al.  Oral Vitamins C and E as Additional Treatment in Patients with Acute Anterior Uveitis: a Randomised Double Masked Study in 145 Patients.  British Journal of Ophthalmology.  83: 1277-1282, 1999.
  • Varghese, L., et al. Silibinin Efficacy against Human Hepatocellular Carcinoma.  Clinical Cancer Research.  11: 8441-8448, 2005.
  • Wang, Z., et al.  Inhibitory Effects of Black Tea, Green Tea, Decaffeinated Black Tea, and Decaffeinated Green Tea on Ultraviolet B Light-induced Skin Carcinogenesis in 7,12-Dimethylbenz[a]anthracene-initiated SKH-1 Mice.  Cancer Research. 54(13): 3428-3435, 1994.
  • Wei, W., et al.  Prospective Study of Serum Selenium Concentrations and Esophageal and Gastric Cardia Cancer, Heart Disease, Stroke, and Total Death. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 79(1): 80-85, 2004.
  • Wertz, K., et al. -Carotene Interferes with Ultraviolet Light A-Induced Gene Expression by Multiple Pathways. Journal of Investigative Dermatology.  124: 428-434, 2005.
  • Xu, A., et al.  Therapeutic Mechanism of Ginkgo biloba Exocarp Polysaccharides on Gastric Cancer.  World Journal of Gastroenterology.  9(11): 2424-2427, 2003.
  • Yoshida, M., et al.  Combined Effect of Vitamin E and Insulin on Cataracts of Diabetic Rats Fed a High Cholesterol Diet.  Biological & Pharmaceutical Bulletin.  27(3): 338-344, 2004.
  • You, W. Gastric Dysplasia and Gastric Cancer: Helicobacter pylori, Serum Vitamin C, and Other Risk Factors. Journal of the National Cancer Institute.  92(19): 1607-1612, 2000.
  • Zhang, X., et al. Effect of Tea Polyphenol on Cytokine Gene Expression in Rats with Alcoholic Liver Disease.  Hepatobiliary & Pancreatic Disease International.  5(2): 268-272, 2006.
  • Zhou, B., et al. Silibinin Protects Rat Cardiac Myocyte from Isoproterenol-Induced DNA Damage Independent on Regulation of Cell Cycle.  Biological & Pharmaceutical Bulletin.  29(9): 1900-1905, 2006.
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FAQ

How are free radicals formed?
Normally, bonds don’t split in a way that leaves a molecule with an odd, unpaired electron. But when weak bonds split, free radicals are formed. Free radicals are very unstable and react quickly with other compounds, trying to capture the needed electron to gain stability. Generally, free radicals attack the nearest stable molecule, stealing its electron. When the attacked molecule loses its electron, it becomes a free radical itself, beginning a chain reaction. Once the process is started, it can cascade, finally resulting in the disruption of a living cell.

Some free radicals arise normally during metabolism. Sometimes the body’s immune system cells purposefully create them to neutralize viruses and bacteria. However, environmental factors such as pollution, radiation, cigarette smoke and herbicides can also spawn free radicals.

The body can usually handle free radicals, but if antioxidants are unavailable, or if free radical production becomes excessive, oxidation can occur. Of particular importance is that oxidation caused by free radicals accumulates with age.

How can the use of antioxidants fight against free radicals?

The vitamins C and E are thought to protect the body against the negative effects of free radicals. Antioxidants neutralize free radicals by donating one of their own electrons, ending the electron-stealing reaction. The antioxidant nutrients themselves don’t become free radicals by donating an electron, because they are stable in either form. They act as scavengers, helping neutralize free radicals. 

Vitamin E is the most abundant fat-soluble antioxidant in the body. It is one of the most efficient, chain-breaking antioxidants available. It is a primary defender against oxidation and lipid peroxidation (creation of unstable molecules containing more oxygen than is usual).

Vitamin C is the most abundant water-soluble antioxidant in the body. It acts primarily in cellular fluid. It is particularly effective in combating free-radical formation caused by pollution and cigarette smoke. It also helps return vitamin E to its active form.

What foods contain antioxidants?

Fruits and vegetables contain the most antioxidants. The problem is that when we process fruits and vegetables, many of the antioxidants are removed. So, even eating a diet high in fruits and vegetables cannot guarantee you will get enough antioxidants. Still, it is a good place to start.

What is the best antioxidant to take?

The best way to fight free radicals is with a collection of antioxidants. There is not one single antioxidant that is most effective. In order to be effective, there must be a team of antioxidants all working together. When you supplement with a team of antioxidants, you will find that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts.

How does an antioxidant supplement help someone who works out?

Working out increases the number of free radicals in the body. By taking an antioxidant supplement directly after a workout, you can help reduce the oxidative stress on your body. By reducing the free radicals, you are putting your body into a more balanced mode. Understand that the idea is not to eliminate free radicals — just to restore a proper balance.

Your skin - much like the rest of your body - can be negatively affected by free radicals. By combining both botanicals and vitamins in a single product, Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme promotes your skin's health with both an antioxidant and herbal defense. No other product combines the variety of ingredients in Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme.

REVIEW SNAPSHOT®

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NutriPhysicalTimeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme
 
4.9

(based on 9 reviews)

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100%

of respondents would recommend this to a friend.

Pros

  • Simple to take (5)
  • Produces results (4)

Cons

    Best Uses

    • Daily use (5)
      • Reviewer Profile:
      • Health conscious (4), First time user (3), Regular user (3)

    Reviewed by 9 customers

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    5.0

    Quality Product

    By J8 Wellness Solutions

    from North Shore, MA

    SHOP CONSULTANT

    Comments about NutriPhysical Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme:

    Daily use as suggested. Within a week of taking product I received comments on my skin. I do use other Timeless Prescription products to enhance the health of my skin.

    (0 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

     
    5.0

    I will buy this product again.

    By I have beef

    from New York, NY

    Comments about NutriPhysical Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme:

    Take it daily myself and my spouse too, whom was a smoker before, and he looks much better with this product.

    (2 of 2 customers found this review helpful)

     
    5.0

    Great Product

    By Danny the goldsmith

    from Toronto, Canada

    About Me First Time User

    Verified Buyer

    Pros

    • Boosts Energy

    Cons

    • Results Fade Over Time

    Best Uses

    • Daily Prevention

    Comments about NutriPhysical Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme:

    This is a wonderful product.

    (2 of 2 customers found this review helpful)

     
    5.0

    A great product as advertised !!

    By Billy the jogger

    from Cape Coral,Fl

    About Me Health Conscious

    Verified Buyer

    Pros

    • Absolute timless
    • Good Value
    • Simple To Take

    Cons

      Best Uses

      • Daily Prevention

      Comments about NutriPhysical Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme:

      Great product for monthly use !! [...] Consultant Tina Jacobik is as professional as they come..she was very helpful with order !!! thank you.

      (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

       
      5.0

      Great value

      By yuan

      from Flushing,NY

      About Me Regular User

      Pros

      • Acts Quickly
      • Good Taste
      • Produces Results
      • Simple To Take

      Cons

        Best Uses

        • Daily Use
        • Men
        • Older People
        • Women

        Comments about NutriPhysical Timeless Prescription Oxygen Extreme:

        Great great value and really quite a bargin according to how much benefits it has. Absolutely fantastic for those that are always in a hurry and want great antioxidant, just like me! Can't live without it!

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