D-Ribose

D-Ribose, Ribose

D-ribose is a type of carbohydrate that works in the production of energy, DNA, and RNA. ATP, the energy molecule used by all the cells of the body is derived from ribose.

Nutraceutic

  • Origin Nonessential, Synthetic
  • Source Mushrooms, Meat, Cheese, Milk, Eggs.
  • Type Carbohydrate

Cardiovascular Health

The cardiovascular system is responsible for blood circulation, which has the function of transporting nutrients and oxygen throughout the body. It consists of the heart and blood vessels. Cardiovascular diseases are caused by changes in the blood lipid profile, high blood pressure, diabetes, heart failure, genetic predisposition, overweight, stress, and others. The compounds that help cardiovascular health are those that normalize risk factors, such as cholesterol.
  • Heart Function

    The heart is one of the most strong muscles in the body, as it works nonstop and very steady. But it can also fail, brought down by a poor diet and lack of exercise, smoking, infection, unlucky genes, etc. It's essential to your health to take care of your heart health.
  • Age Range Teenagers (13-19), Adults (20-59), Seniors (>60)
  • Toxicity May be toxic in high doses
  • Side effects Hypoglycemia, Increased levels of uric acid.
  • Warnings Diabetes

Why be Careful

Its use by diabetics and by patients with hyperuricemia (excess of uric acid in the blood) must be monitored by a doctor, due to possible episodes of hypoglycemia and increased levels of uric acid.

References

  1. a b Sawada SG1, et al. Evaluation of the anti-ischemic effects of D-ribose during dobutamine stress echocardiography: a pilot studyCardiovasc Ultrasound. (2009)
  2. a b Tullson PC1, et al. De novo synthesis of adenine nucleotides in different skeletal muscle fiber typesAm J Physiol. (1988)
  3. a b Brault JJ1, Terjung RL. Purine salvage to adenine nucleotides in different skeletal muscle fiber typesJ Appl Physiol (1985). (2001)
  4. ^ Pauly DF1, Pepine CJ. D-Ribose as a supplement for cardiac energy metabolismJ Cardiovasc Pharmacol Ther. (2000)
  5. a b c d e f g h i Hellsten Y1, Skadhauge L, Bangsbo J. Effect of ribose supplementation on resynthesis of adenine nucleotides after intense intermittent training in humansAm J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol. (2004)
  6. ^ Omran H1, et al. D-Ribose improves diastolic function and quality of life in congestive heart failure patients: a prospective feasibility studyEur J Heart Fail. (2003)
  7. ^ MacCarter D, et al. D-ribose aids advanced ischemic heart failure patientsInt J Cardiol. (2009)
  8. ^ Pliml W1, et al. Effects of ribose on exercise-induced ischaemia in stable coronary artery diseaseLancet. (1992)
  9. ^ Sahlin K1, Broberg S, Ren JM. Formation of inosine monophosphate (IMP) in human skeletal muscle during incremental dynamic exerciseActa Physiol Scand. (1989)
  10. ^ Hellsten-Westing Y1, et al. The effect of high-intensity training on purine metabolism in manActa Physiol Scand. (1993)
  11. ^ Hellsten Y1, et al. Urate uptake and lowered ATP levels in human muscle after high-intensity intermittent exerciseAm J Physiol. (1998)
  12. ^ Hellsten Y1, et al. AMP deamination and purine exchange in human skeletal muscle during and after intense exerciseJ Physiol. (1999)
  13. ^ Hellsten-Westing Y1, et al. Decreased resting levels of adenine nucleotides in human skeletal muscle after high-intensity trainingJ Appl Physiol (1985). (1993)
  14. ^ Srikuea R1, et al. Association of fibromyalgia with altered skeletal muscle characteristics which may contribute to postexertional fatigue in postmenopausal womenArthritis Rheum. (2013)
  15. ^ Bengtsson A, Henriksson KG, Larsson J. Reduced high-energy phosphate levels in the painful muscles of patients with primary fibromyalgiaArthritis Rheum. (1986)
  16. ^ Gebhart B1, Jorgenson JA. Benefit of ribose in a patient with fibromyalgiaPharmacotherapy. (2004)
  17. a b Teitelbaum JE1, Johnson C, St Cyr J. The use of D-ribose in chronic fatigue syndrome and fibromyalgia: a pilot studyJ Altern Complement Med. (2006)