Natural energy enhancers

Written by Anti Aging Systems

Natural energy enhancers

Now the warmer weather is here, we all want to be outside enjoying it, but for some people, it isn’t that easy. Lack of physical energy is a big problem for many, whether down to a health condition, a busy lifestyle, or simply just a drop in energy levels due to aging, and it can really impact on how you live your life. That being said, there are options for those who need a boost.

Change in lifestyle

Sometimes it’s easier said than done to make wholesale changes but it’s a route worth exploring. Evaluate your daily routine; can you make any changes to allow for more rest time or simply cutting out a few things to stop doing so much?


Believe it or not, adding a regular gentle exercise routine into your life is good for your energy levels. When we exercise, we boost the oxygen circulation inside our body, which supports the energy production in your mitochondria. More endorphins are also released, which make us happy and make us move.

Exercise will also boost your heart health, metal prowess, lead to better sleep and help to lower cholesterol levels, so if you don’t make any other changes – add exercise in!

Antiaging supplements

As we age, it is natural that we see a decline in natural enzymes being produced, such as CoQ10 (Coenzyme Q10) and Nicotinamide Mononucleotide (NMN), which is produced from B vitamins in the body. This decline can lead to a drop in energy levels, as both of these (and others) play a part in feeling energised and helping to boost the metabolism.

Many turn to natural antiaging supplements to help support their bodily processes that produce and boost energy levels, as well as making lifestyle changes and increasing their exercise regime. Key supplements that work to boost energy levels contain ingredients such as:

  • Idebenone – an enhanced version of CoQ10, Idebenone helps to build healthy cells by boosting mitochondria development.
  • CoQ10 – this enzyme generates energy production in every single cell in the body. It is heavily involved in the production of ATP, which helps to transfer energy to the cells. It also improves exercise performance as it decreases oxidative stress in the cells and enhances mitochondrial function
  • beta Nicotinamide Mononucleotide (NMN) – a direct precursor to NAD+, it is what enters the cell prior to being converted to NAD+ in one step.
  • Nicotinamide-Adenine-Dinucleotide (NADH) – Known as Coenzyme-1, it is a derivative of Vitamin B3 (niacin) and functions as a catalyzer in every cell of the body, improving energy production.
  • Nicotinamide Riboside – a natural coenzyme that every cell in the body uses to regenerate and maintain a healthy metabolism.
  • Adenosine triphosphate (ATP) – this is one of the most fundamental biomolecules, related to DNA and RNA – essentially the “energy of life” so if your ATP is low, your energy levels will also be low
  • L-Carnosine – L-Carsonine is an amino acid which is crucial for the muscles to produce energy.
  • Vitamin B6 – this helps the methylate agents in the body that are important to good mitochondrial function
  • Vitamin B3 (niacin) – this helps the body to convert carbohydrates into glucose, which is essential to produce energy
  • Acetyl –L-Carnitine (ALCAR) – this is an amino acid that transports fatty acids to the mitochondria, which turn these into ATP

Eating well

You also need to make sure you maintain a healthy diet, as this will be key, even with supplementation, to maintaining good energy levels. Key foods for energy include:

  • Oatmeal – a slow burning energy course that also boosts serotonin production
  • Bananas – full of vitamins, protein, potassium and complex carbohydrates
  • Water – if you are dehydrated, you will feel sluggish. Drink up!
  • Beans – any type of bean is good, as they are broken down slowly in the body to stabilize blood sugar, whilst also containing a wide range of nutrients including folic acid, fiber, protein, antioxidants and iron
  • Yogurt – simple sugars in yoghurt such as lactose and galactose provide ready to use energy when your body breaks them down
  • Brown rice – better than white, brown rice is less processed so it has more nutritional value in the amount of vitamins contained in its grains.
  • Avacados – the well known “superfood”, avacados contain fiber, B Vitamins and “good” fats
  • Fatty fish/sardines – A major source of long-chain Omega-3 fats and Vitamin D.
  • Eggs – don’t drop the eggs! Eggs are packed with protein, good for sustained energy levels.
  • Sweet potatoes – full of iron, Vitamin C and magnesium, all needed for energy production

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