GENEWAY™ supplements have been uniquely formulated to provide the nutritional quantities as required per gene mutation.
These mutations affect your risk for overweight, but also provided information about your feeding behaviours, natural appetite control, the fat burning process, your genetic need for physical exercise in order to maintain a healthy body weight, and your metabolism of dietary fat and carbohydrates.
You can manage your body weight by being proactive and implementing the science-based strategies recommended to you. These may vary from modest changes in your environment, your diet, physical activity or adjustments in the medications and nutritional supplements you take.
DIM (diindolylmethane) is formed in the body when cruciferous vegetables such as cabbage, brussels sprouts, cauliflower and broccoli are consumed. DIM is a key nutrient that promotes detoxification and benefits oestrogen metabolism. In essence, DIM reduces bad oestrogen and increases good oestrogen.
Sub-optimal oestrogen and testosterone homeostasis affects the metabolism and thus weight management, muscle cells and libido. There is very strong evidence that DIM protects the body against certain types of cancer such as breast, prostate, ovarian, colon as well as PMS.
Magnesium is an abundant mineral present in all cells in the body playing a role in many physiological processes. It contributes to normal carbohydrate and nervous system function, sleep patterns, mental health and helps to maintain normal electrolyte balance.
It furthermore promotes the utilization of energy in the muscles reducing tiredness and fatigue.
Probiotics are beneficial organisms, most of which are normally found in the healthy human gastrointestinal tract. Many different strains of probiotic organisms are in use, which have different but overlapping benefits. Some of the benefits of probiotics include improve the intestinal flora balance, inhibit harmful bacteria, promote good digestion, boost immune function, increase resistance to infection, degrade oxalates and has an effect on the production of neuro-chemicals such as serotonin.
Collagen is a main component in the skin, tendons, cartilage and connective tissues in the body. Collagen gives the skin strength and elasticity and is the ‘glue’ that helps to keep the joints and tendons together. The genetically-programmed production of collagen slows with ageing.
Thus, the need to maintain healthy collagen relies on an increased external intake of collagen as we age. Furthermore, inherent genetic deficiencies of collagen production require extra collagen from an earlier age to overcome this genetic weakness.