Thursday, September 21, 2023
Mitochondrial Health

Eight Supplements That *Actually* Work | July 2023

💊 My full supplement stack:
💊 MicroVitamin (multivitamin & mineral):
💊 Supplements I use from Amazon:

✨15% Discount Code: BRAD ✨
• ProHealth:

✨10% Discount Code: BRAD ✨
• Renue By Science:

✔️ Look & Feel 5-Years Younger in 90-Days:
✔️ Twitter:
✔️ Patreon:

Here are the links to the research papers referenced in the video:

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The links above are affiliate links, so I receive a small commission every time you use them to purchase a product. The content contained in this video, and its accompanying description, is not intended to replace viewers’ relationships with their own medical practitioner. Always speak with your doctor regarding the content of this channel, and especially before using any products, services, or devices discussed on this channel.


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36 thoughts on “Eight Supplements That *Actually* Work | July 2023
  1. The benefits to these supplements are clearly documented in literature but I'd LOVE to see a video where you explain how these supplements have benefited you as an individual. Have you noticed a difference taking these supplements individually compared to beforehand? Would make for an interesting video.

  2. Very interesting thank you. I have questions about phsylium husks read somewhere it prevents nutrient absorption and binds vitamins so they don’t absorb by body. How to avoid this?

  3. There is a recent paper(s) into Gly-NAC supplement dosing at 100mg per 1Kg (for humans) body weight. One involved mice models and the other elderly people. Both Glutathione increased and tbars reduced in the humans. The title of the mice study is "GlyNAC supplementation in mice increases length of life by correcting Glutathione deficiency, oxidative stress, mitochondrial dysfunction and abnormalities in mitophagy".

  4. Hi Brad, many thanks for your great summaries and insights. Just one question – in your supplement list are omega-3s from both Amazon and DoNotAge. Any preference for one over the other? Other than the amounts of DHA/EPA (some differences), any difference in quality or other difference?

  5. Interesting list, but I'm not sure about collagen supplements: they're expensive and I don't really see benefits (and some urologists raise concerns about kidney stones). I'll just stick to a good skincare routine.

  6. Wait but I thought creatine supplementation has been associated with increased cancer risk? In fact, there is evidence indicating that creatine and/or creatinine are important precursors of carcinogenic heterocyclic amines. Creatine kinase promotes the growth of A variety of tumors. Creatine-mediated, metabolic crosstalk between adipocytes and tumor cells promotes the growth of obesity, derived breast cancer. Creatine, promotes, invasive, and metas-tasis of colorectal, cancer, breast, cancer, and pancreatic cancer. Can you elaborate on this? I know I got my info from google but I also work in a wellness center and this is where I initially heard about it before taking to google.

  7. Hey Brad, I've been following you since you had 10k subscribers. Could you research Methylene Blue and do a video on it for anti-aging? Looks like a good candidate to me.

  8. Doc, can you reference some of the studies that relate to creatine and gout/uric acid? I had been a religious CM user, but have recently discontinued it as result of gout "sensitivity" that runs in my family. I'd love to continue to safely use it because I saw many benefits from supplementation.

  9. What’s the safe dosing range for each of these supplements outside of what you’re taking? I have a personal trainer that’s advising I supplement with creatine but suggests I take it both before & after my workout which would result in me consuming more than 5g

  10. Multivitamins aren’t good. They only work for severe malnourished. Most doesn’t get absorbed and can affect absorption of natural vitamins.

  11. If you eat a healthy varied diet, collagen, hyaluronic acid, omega 3, multi vitamins, psyllium husk, do absolutely nothing except make your wallet lighter. I have tested all all of them extensively.

  12. Dr. Brad… it would be nice if you also indicated the doseage you take and your body weight. That could be useful. I know we are all individual chemical factories, but we are similar, and the dosages you take are likely based on supplement facts and the resulting amount to take to begin our evaluation.

  13. Please note that hyaluronic acid can be dangerous. It is used by researchers to grow certain cancers such as multiple myeloma. Up regulating hyaluronic acid in the lungs is one of the ways that biological warfare agents such as SARS-coV-2 kill people. It fills the lungs with a hydro hyaluronic gel that suffocates its victims even on a mechanical respirator. Hyaluronic acid may not cause cancer, but it certainly kills patients once they have multiple myeloma. Drugs for treating multiple myeloma only are effective when supplemented with a steroid or drug that down regulates the production of hyaluronic acid. At the start of the SARS-coV-2 outbreak, there was a very successful clinical trial in the Netherlands treating SARS-coV-2 patients with a drug that down regulated hyaluronic acid. In summary, hyaluronic acid makes diseases such as multiple myeloma and COVID-19 much worse. Make sure you have not contracted them before supplementing with hyaluronic acid. Thanks.

  14. 35 g of soy protein vs. 36 g collagen. YOU SAID 35 G OF PROTEIN. YOU MISSREPRESENTED. BE ACCURATE. Soy is crap. Pea, beef, whey, or egg would have made this a good study to reverence. What type of collagen did they test. That was a weak study, and you know it.

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