Together, let’s put an end to deteriorating health

Chromium and High Active Red Beet: Standard of Excellence

It is a beautiful Sunday in Bellevue, WA, and the sun is out! A wonderful treat for us in Washington State. A few words on Chromium seemed appropriate - it is all about enjoying our life, breathing deeply, and loving exactly where we are at now. 

And of course, it is about becoming healthier. Take a look at the exciting research below.

Chromium with High Active Red Beet Root is 9 time stronger, with 50mcg of elemental trivalent chromium (whole molecule is 500mcg). The ligand on each of the new trivalent chromium is a molecule of nicotinic acid – Niacin.

Chromium is well represented in scientific literature with findings on cardiovascular health, including blood sugar metabolism and weight loss support (Hua et al., 2012; Wright & Hunter, 2014; Kim, 2018; Nair, 2019).*

High Active beet root offers a standardized 10,000ppm plant nitrate, which the body converts to nitric oxides (McDonagh et al., 2018). Beets promote nitric oxide bioavailability, which is shown in research to relax blood vessel muscles and open up circulation. Beets are reputed to be heart healthy, enhancing phase II liver enzyme (our body detoxification pathway), weight loss, and energizing the body with more oxygen (Hobbs et al., 2012; Beals et al., 2017; Krajka-Kuźniak et al., 2013; Clifford et al., 2015).


Yours as always,



  • Beals, J.W., Binns, S.E., Davis, J.L., Giordano, G.R., Klochak, A.L., Paris, H.L. … Bell, C. (2017). Concurrent Beet Juice and Carbohydrate Ingestion: Influence on Glucose Tolerance in Obese and Nonobese Adults. J Nutr Metab, 2017:6436783. Article
  • Clifford, T., Howatson, G., West, D.J., & Stevenson, E.J. (2015). The potential benefits of red beetroot supplementation in health and disease. Nutrients, 7(4), 2801-22. Article
  • Hobbs, D. A., Kaffa, N., George, T. W., Methven, L., & Lovegrove, J. A. (2012). Blood pressure-lowering effects of beetroot juice and novel beetroot-enriched bread products in normotensive male subjects. British Journal of Nutrition108(11), 2066-2074. Article
  • Hua, Y., Clark, S., Ren, J., & Sreejayan, N. (2012). Molecular mechanisms of chromium in alleviating insulin resistance. The Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry23(4), 313-319. Article 
  • Kim, H. N., Kim, S. H., Eun, Y. M., & Song, S. W. (2018). Effects of zinc, magnesium, and chromium supplementation on cardiometabolic risk in adults with metabolic syndrome: A double-blind, placebo-controlled randomised trial. Journal of Trace Elements in Medicine and Biology48, 166-171. Abstract
  • Krajka-Kuźniak, V., Paluszczak, J., Szaefer, H., & Baer-Dubowska, W. (2013). Betanin, a beetroot component, induces nuclear factor erythroid-2-related factor 2-mediated expression of detoxifying/antioxidant enzymes in human liver cell lines. British Journal of Nutrition110(12), 2138-2149. Article
  • Nair, S. (2019). Metabolic effects of chromium—Potential molecular mechanisms. In The Nutritional Biochemistry of Chromium (III) (pp. 175-191). Elsevier. Abstract
  • Kooshki, F., Tutunchi, H., Vajdi, M., Karimi, A., Niazkar, H. R., Shoorei, H., & Pourghassem Gargari, B. (2021). A Comprehensive insight into the effect of chromium supplementation on oxidative stress indices in diabetes mellitus: A systematic review. Clinical and Experimental Pharmacology and Physiology48(3), 291-309. Article

       We have developed our products based on scientific research and/or the practical experience of many healthcare practitioners. There is a growing body of literature on food based nutrition and supplements and their application in support of our health. Please use our products under the advisement of your doctor.


      My Research: Peace and a word on Metaphysics

      Globe_Home 3Metaphysics, as we have learned, is beyond this changeable world, it is about things that do not change. Our intent in learning about metaphysics is to figure out what is not changeable within Kant’s Laws of Freedom- and as first causes, or universal truths that do not change. 

      Last year I wrote that Kant’s (1785) Categorical Imperative is futuristic and impressive: “act only on that maxim through which you can at the same time will that it should become a universal law” (KA 4: 421). Even in the midst of wars, political chaos, and authoritative rulers of the 18th century, and against the popularity of Hobbesian thesis of anarchy in the international system, Kant formulated the Categorical Imperative. The core intention for the supreme moral law is quite simple: “to realize freedom.” Freedom is one of these unchangeable laws, but why? 

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