Fulvic acid has potential to improve cognitive function, studies show

In a previous blog posts, we discussed how scientific research has shown that free radical damage is the cause of many effects of aging and overall decline of human health. We also discussed fulvic acid's natural ability to reduce oxidative stress by eliminating free radicals and toxins from your system. 

Scientific research is slowly unraveling the mysteries of cognitive decline. Human cognitive health deteriorates as we age and many of us will be suffering dementia in a few years time.

Improving cognitive performance is something we here at AEON are very interested in. In this post we dig a little deeper on the science behind this. 

The Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease published a paper that we discussed here that shows how fulvic acids may help in reducing the harmful plaque that accumulates around parts of your central nervous system.

This plaque – which is akin to the cholesterol plaque that forms around your arteries – impairs the electrochemical signals that are the basis of how your central nervous system operates. It acts sort of like an electrochemical insulator slowing down or cutting off brain and nerve signals that comprise much of what we believe to be cognition.

These plaques (amyloid-β) and tau protein are likely the result of free radical damage – either dietary, environment, or genetic in cause. Scientific research has determined how fulvic acid can reduce the accumulation of these plaques.

How does fulvic acid do that? Scientists believe that a natural chemical mechanism called "complement fixation" may be part of fulvic acid's magic.

The "complement system" is a part of the immune system that enhances (or "complements") the ability of your immune system's cells and antibodies to clear microbes and damaged cells from an organism, promotes inflammation, and attacks the pathogen's cell membrane.

In effect - fulvic acid seems to accelerate this process of removing all that bad stuff.

Not only does fulvic acid show potential in mitigating cognitive decline, it has also been shown potential to be a cognitive enhancer – or as scientists are calling it: a "procognitive" substance. However, very little is known on how this actually works. The actual mechanisms may be a complex of many effects – one of which may be fulvic acid's propensity to improve the transmission of key nutrients into cells. This may have an effect of enhancing neurological functions of your central nervous system.

Furthermore some studies have indicated that fulvic acid has some nootropic properties. (In plain language, nootropics are substances that have been shown to enhance cognitive performance and function such as improving memory and increased ability to learn. Certainly our customers have reported effects such as "clarity" whenever they use AEON. So there may be something to this. 

Fulvic acid isn't one substance.

It is a multitude of many different substances that share similar chemical compositions. It isn't inconceivable that each of these chemicals that comprise "fulvic acid" operate differently from each other. But as you can see, science is pursuing the answers to how and why it all works. They pursue it because they can see the real potential in its powers.

We are an evidence-based company and when we hear more about how this works, we will certainly write up a blog post to inform you all.

Given the scientific evidence available to us so far, we are confident enough to make AEON available for you to try out. Let us know how it works for you.

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