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Reserveage Nutrition Bergamot Cholesterol Support with Resveratrol -- 30 Veggie Caps

Reserveage Nutrition Bergamot Cholesterol Support with Resveratrol
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Reserveage Nutrition Bergamot Cholesterol Support with Resveratrol -- 30 Veggie Caps

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Reserveage Nutrition Bergamot Cholesterol Support with Resveratrol Description

  • Bergamot Cholesterol Support with Resveratrol And Organic Red Grape Polyphenol Blend from the Heart of France
  • Helps Maintain Healthy Cholesterol Levels
  • Helps Maintain Healthy Triglycerides
  • Gluten Free
  • 100% Vegetarian and Vegan

Reserveage™ is devoted to the extension of youth - naturally.


This heart-healthy formula delivers three Mediterranean botanicals that help maintain healthy cholesterol levels and provide antioxidant support.


Bergamot: Bergamonte® is a trademarked and patented standardized extract of the citrus fruit bergamot that supports cardiovascular health. Sourced from Italy, it is clinically researched to help maintain cholesterol, triglycerides and lipids within normal range.

Olive Fruit Extract: This botanical extract comes from the fruit of the olive, which is traditionally cultivated in the Mediterranean region.

Polyphenol Blend: Our proprietary blend with organic red grapes from the heart of France and Resveratrol from wildcrafted Japanese Knotweed promotes healthy cellular productivity.


Pro-Longevity Factors® Blend

Designed To Support And Help:

* Activate the SIRTI 'longevity gene'

* Provide cell rejuvenation

* Offer important antioxidant protection


Reserveage™ is committed to using only the finest wildcrafted Japanese Knotweed Extract combined with organic French red wine grapes and organic Muscadine grapes in our Pro-Longevity Factors® Blend.


Our unique, patent-pending Vine-to-Capsule™ process minimizes exposure to light, heat and oxidation, enabling us to preserve the integrity of the essential phytonutrients.


The organic French grapes in our proprietary blend are processed only minutes away from our vineyards ensuring unsurpassed quality, purity and freshness.


We source organic muscadine grapes directly from certified organic farms and our French grapes are grown in organic vineyards certified by Agriculture Biologique.


As a dietary supplement, adults take 1 capsule daily, preferably before a meal. For extra support, take 2 capsules once daily. Product can be taken on an empty stomach, with food or as recommended by your healthcare practitioner.
Free Of
Soy, wheat, yeast, lactose, milk, egg, fish products, sugar, salt, starch, artificial coloring, flavoring, preservatives and gluten.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Capsule
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Bergamonte® Citrus Bergamia Risso Polyphenolic Extract (from peel, 30% flavones)500 mg*
Pro-Longevity Factors® Blend
Japanese Knotweed Extract (Polygonum cuspidatum) (root and rhizome) (standardized to contain 50 mg of trans-Resveratrol), Organic French Whole Red Wine Grape (Vitis vinifera) (skin, seeds, fruit, stem, vine), Organic Muscadine Whole Red Grape (Vitis rotundifolia) (skin and seed)
60 mg*
Olive (Olea europea) (leaf) 10:1 extract10 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Vegetarian capsule (vegetable cellulose), rice bran, rice extract, rice hulls, gum arabic, sunflower oil, silica.

Keep out of reach of children and pets.

Please consult your healthcare professional before taking this product, especially if you are pregnant, nursing, on medication or under a doctor's care.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Cholesterol Levels & Your Health: Understanding the Basics

Cholesterol is the ultimate double agent. On the one hand, this waxy, fat-like substance – which is found in every cell of your body – is a black-hatted villain that increases your risk for heart disease and stroke.

However, in another guise, cholesterol can be a hero, helping your body fight off these very same illnesses.

Foods to Support Healthy Cholesterol Levels on Heart-Shaped Dish With Stethoscope |

Confused? It all comes down to the fact that two types of cholesterol circulate in your bloodstream:

  • Low-density lipoprotein (LDL). This form of cholesterol is the troublemaker. Often characterized as the "bad" form of cholesterol, LDL cholesterol contributes to the formation of plaque in your arteries that can lead to heart disease and stroke.
  • High-density lipoprotein (HDL). In contrast, HDL actually absorbs cholesterol and sends it to the liver, where it is removed from the body. For this reason, it is often dubbed the "good" cholesterol.

So, contrary to popular belief, simply "lowering" all cholesterol in your body can be unhealthful, says Dr. Nieca Goldberg, a New York-based cardiologist and spokesperson for the American Heart Association. 

"Low HDL cholesterol increases risk for heart disease," Goldberg says.

Why you need cholesterol

Cholesterol plays a vital role by helping your body make:

  • Hormones
  • Vitamin D
  • Substances that aid food digestion

The body produces cholesterol naturally, but it also is found in some foods that you eat. These are all animal-based, and include:

  • Egg yolk
  • Dairy products
  • Shellfish
  • Meats
  • Poultry

At some point, the amount of cholesterol in your body reaches a tipping point and becomes dangerous. Because high cholesterol typically produces no symptoms, it's important to visit a doctor who can take a blood sample to check your levels.

Cholesterol levels typically are given as "total cholesterol" numbers that combine your HDL, LDL and very-low-density lipoprotein (VLDL) readings. They are calculated in milligrams per deciliter and are as follows:

  • High: 240 mg/dl and above
  • Borderline: 200-239 mg/dl
  • Desirable: Less than 200 mg/dl

Triglycerides add another wrinkle to the cholesterol equation. This type of fat appears in the blood, and the body uses it for energy. However, when combined with high LDL levels and low HDL levels, excessive levels of triglycerides pose a major health risk.

Triglyceride readings of more than 150 are elevated and increase the risk for heart attack, Goldberg says. Very high triglycerides also increase the risk for pancreatitis, which is inflammation of the pancreas.

Getting your cholesterol readings in tip-top shape

If your cholesterol readings are high, it's time to bring them down. "Diet and exercise are the foundation for lowering cholesterol," Goldberg says.

A good diet should be low in saturated fats, such as butter, lard, heavy cream and meat high in fat.

By contrast, it should be rich in good fats, such as omega-3 fatty acids – found in fish such as salmon – and monounsaturated fats such as olive oil and canola oil. Nuts – such as almonds and walnuts – are a healthy snack.

Exercise also is key. "Aerobic exercise is associated with lowering LDL cholesterol," Goldberg says. "Walking, running, cycling and dancing are some examples."

Regular activity and keeping your weight in check can help boost your levels of healthy HDL cholesterol, Goldberg says.

Finally, Goldberg says you can keep your triglyceride levels in check by cutting back on white-floured foods and sugar, and limiting alcohol to up to two drinks per day for men, and one drink for women.

Are dietary worries overblown?

In recent years, some have questioned the true role of diet as a contributor to high cholesterol levels. The federal government's most recent dietary guidelines urge Americans to keep a close eye on cholesterol intake, but no longer recommend that they limit consumption to 300 milligrams per day.

Goldberg acknowledges that most of the cholesterol measured in the blood is produced by the body naturally, and does not come from foods we ingest.                                                                    

However, she disagrees with the suggestion that it's OK to ignore the role of diet plays in causing high cholesterol levels.

"I don't agree that people can go back to a diet of rich foods," she says, adding that the saturated fat you ingest increases your body's production of cholesterol. "The more saturated fat, the higher the cholesterol," she says flatly.

A combination of diet and exercise can lower LDL cholesterol readings by an average of 15 mg/dl, Goldberg says. But she cautions that lifestyle changes alone might not be sufficient to get your cholesterol in check.

"People at high risk for heart disease, already established heart disease or an isolated level of very high LDL may also need cholesterol medication to get their LDL cholesterol in a healthy range," she says.

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