NMN 300 30ct

(Taken 1 Capsule Daily)


NMN is a naturally occurring molecule present in all living organisms and is a direct precursor to NAD+ (converts directly to NAD+ when consumed). NAD+ is vital to maintaining the health and integrity of our cells, tissues, DNA, and bodily processes. Declines in NAD+ levels is linked to various age-related disorders such as cognitive decline, cancer, and other metabolic diseases. NAD+ cannot easily pass through the barrier of the cell membrane when taken by mouth. However, taking NMN can easily enter through these membranes and significantly raise NAD+ levels greater than taking it directly in supplement form.

Benefits of NMN 300

So now that we’ve covered NMN and how it can easily enter through the cell membrane and effectively raise NAD+ levels, let’s discuss in more detail some of the potential health benefits from taking NMN.


Each time our cells divide, the protective structures at the ends of our chromosome, called Telomeres, begin to shorten damaging our genes and passing on flawed DNA to new cells. NMN lengthens these Telomeres and protects our DNA.


Mitochondria are the powerhouses of the cells. Without NAD+ the mitochondria could not power our cells, leading to cellular decay and disease.


Studies in mice have shown that NMN protects blood vessels from hardening and reduces plaque buildup in the arteries, promoting improved blood flow and circulation.


Our muscles require a steady stream of nutrients to fuel its performance. NAD+ is critical in metabolizing key energy molecules such as glucose and fatty acids to supply our muscles with the fuel it needs.


The heart requires a tremendous amount of energy to continually pump and circulate blood throughout our entire body. NAD+ levels are essential in providing the energy required to keep our hearts pumping.

Synthesizing NMA In the Body

NMN is produced from B vitamins in the body. The enzyme responsible for making NMN in the body is called nicotinamide phosphoribosyltransferase (NAMPT). NAMPT attaches nicotinamide (a vitamin B3) to a sugar phosphate called PRPP (5’-phosphoribosyl-1-pyrophosphate). NMN can also be made from ‘nicotinamide riboside’ (NR) through the addition of a phosphate group.

‘NAMPT’ is the rate-limiting enzyme in the production of NAD+. This means lower levels of NAMPT cause decreased NMN production, resulting in decreased NAD+ levels. Adding precursor molecules like NMN can also speed up NAD+ production.