Studies - Cardiovascular

Studies

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Cardiovascular

The Molecules SS-31 and NMN Synergistically Improve Aged Heart Function

Scientists treated old mice with the molecules SS-31 and NMN (nicotinamide mononucleotide) separately to improve different heart functions and when delivered together these molecules acted synergistically to recapitulate the function and metabolism of young hearts.

Neurological

Boosting NAD+ Improves Mitochondrial Health Following Cerebral Ischemia

Researchers from the University of Maryland and the Veterans Affairs Maryland Health Center recently found that NMN improves mitochondrial NAD+ metabolism and mitochondrial health via SIRT3 in ischemic mice.

Cardiovascular

Boosting NAD+ Levels Improves Heart Function in Mice with Heart Failure

A study from Duke University indicated that NMN supplementation improves function in mice with heart disease via boosting NAD+ levels and SIRT3 activity.

Cardiovascular

NMN Administration Promotes Mitochondrial Health and Prevents Heart Failure

Scientists found NMN administration preserved mitochondrial health and prevented heart failure in mice deficient in a molecule that makes them susceptible to heart disease.

Cardiovascular

NMN Reverses Vascular Dysfunction From Aging in Mice

Supplementing mice with nicotinamide mononucleotide (NMN) reverses age-related artery dysfunction, a key contributor to cardiovascular disease.

Cardiovascular

NMN Protects the Heart from Ischemia and Reperfusion in Mice

Ischemia, the inadequate blood supply to body parts, can lead to life-threatening conditions. Scientists found that NMN may be a new intervention for it.

Neurological

NMN Protects Brain Tissue in Intracerebral Hemorrhage Mouse Model

Researchers from China find nicotinamide mononucleotide (NMN) protects tissue and improves damage in mice following intracerebral hemorrhage.

Cardiovascular

NMN Provides Heart Protection in Mice

Scientists from the University of Rochester Medical Center find nicotinamide mononucleotide (NMN) confers heart protection in mice.