That would lead you to believe some new, never before seen technology had been developed by America's top scientists (whoever they are), right?
Here are the University Studies
Read carefully what they claim.
Can You Trust these Universities?
Notice, they did not study the product in question. They studied the ingredients. I searched pubmed.gov for any studies on the product. Here's what I found:
Surely if hundreds of white papers, peer reviews and Medical Publications in Gold Standard Journals, you would think at least one of those would be listed in PubMed. Compare to searching PubMed for studies on, say, Protandim.
Protandim Search Results 2017-02-09
What Did They Study?
Ingredients of a Multi-Vitamin
I compared this list to a commonly marketed multivitamin and found that it contained all of these ingredients except choline, inositol, boron, silica, astaxanthin, and vanadium. Of course, since no details are given in the brochure about actual dosages, it is difficult to compare.strengths. There is some discussion that boron is actually toxic, so it might be a good thing that the comparisons don't have it.
So if advertising can be deliberately misleading, is it any wonder why people are skeptics today?