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SMALL MOLECULE TECHNOLOGY WITHOUT SCIENTIFIC EQUAL ™

Viniferamine is a science-based company composed of researchers in the fields of epigenetics, biochemistry and pharmacy.

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Fast Facts

  • The skin produces more hormones than the pancreas and more enzymes than the liver.

  • The skin of the average person covers about 16-22 square feet and weighs about 7 lbs.

  • Every square inch of skin contains 19 yards of blood vessels.

  • One square inch of skin can contain 1,300 sensory nerve endings.

  • Moist skin is 10 times more absorbent than dry skin.

  • Itching (pruritus) is the most common skin symptom in dermatology and the most common complaint of people over the age of 65.

  • Smoking cigarettes correlates with skin wrinkling and aging as well as skin conditions including acne and psoriasis.

  • At least 30% of individuals with diabetes have some form of skin problem.

  • Approximately 20% of the general population experience hives at some point in their lifetime.

  • The human body has between 2 and 5 million sweat glands.

  • The epidermal layer of skin is replaced every 28 days.

  • The uppermost layer of the epidermis called the stratum corneum is not inactive but is actually highly dynamic.

  • Yeast organisms are a normal part of skin flora usually kept in check by other skin micoorganisms.

  • Dermal scarring is one of the main surgery-related concerns that patients have.

  • Oxidative stress is closely linked with inflammation and is associated with fibrosis and scar formation.

  • Xerosis or abnormally dry skin is a common skin problem for older individuals.

  • In order for skin to remain supple and elastic, it must contain from 10-15% water.

  • Humidity levels less than 10% causes the skin to lose moisture.

  • The human body is capable of creating over 3 million pounds of cells over a lifetime.

  • 98% of the body gets replaced at the molecular level in only one year.

  • 6 trillion chemical reactions take place in the human body every second.

  • There are more bacteria living in and on your body than there are people on the planet.

  • Humans excrete up to 700 milliliters of sweat per day.

  • One of the reasons some bacteria have become resistant to antibiotics is due to their ability to produce biofilms.

  • If the intestines were laid into a flat surface, they would cover approximately 330 to 430 square feet.

  • Fingernails grow up to 4 times faster than toenails.

  • Fingernails and toenails are not impermeable and contain 7-12% water.

  • The cerebral cortex is the largest part of the brain and is thought to contain 15-33 billion neurons.

  • The average adult brain weighs up to 1400 grams and is made up of about 78% water.

  • The brain receives up to 20% of the blood flow from the heart.

  • The blood-brain barrier blocks the transport of approximately 98% of small molecules from the blood to the brain.

  • The gut nervous system includes 100 million neurons.

  • The gut produces 70% of the body’s serotonin and 50% of the body’s dopamine.

  • 80% of the body’s immune cells line the gut.

  • The human gut is estimated to have 100 trillion microorganisms, 10 times the total number of human cells in the body.

  • The liver is thought to be responsible for up to 500 separate functions usually working together with other systems and organs.

  • As little as 25% of a liver can regenerate a whole liver.

  • Tears are not just water; they are made up of water, salts, antibodies, lipids and enzymes called lysozymes.

  • Eye blinking can be a criterion for diagnosing medical conditions.

  • Multiple muscles control blinking reflexes and the average normal blink lasts 100-150 milliseconds.

  • Pupil size increases in proportion to the difficulty of the task at hand.

  • The left lung is smaller than the right lung to make space for the heart.

  • Together the lungs contain approximately 1500 miles of airways.

  • The normal adult resting heart rate is from 60-100 beats per minute.

  • During sleep the normal heart rate is 40-50 beats per minute.

  • An endurance athlete’s typically have heart rates between 30 and 50 beats per minute.

  • Fingerprints are formed on the fetus in the mother’s womb by the fetus touching its surroundings and forming “friction ridges”.

  • Fingerprints are fully formed by the time the fetus is 6 months old.

  • The average human tongue has 2,000-8,000 taste buds.

  • Five different elements of taste: salty, sour, bitter, sweet and umami (savory) can be detected by any area of the tongue.

  • Multiple studies have identified a positive correlation between the loud snoring and the risk of heart attack and stroke.

  • It is estimated that about 1 in 15 Americans are affected by at least a moderate degree of sleep apnea.

  • Babies are born with 270 bones, but the number is decreased to 206 by adulthood after some bones have fused together.

  • Cigarette smoke contains more than 100 trillion free radicals that can cause oxidative stress.

  • Scientific evidence indicates that oxidative stress and inflammation contribute to many of the negative health effects seen with type 2 diabetes.

Supplement News

Nutritional supplements have once again found themselves on the receiving end of negative publicity following the release of a recent study showing that around 23,000 emergency room visits every year are related to the use (or misuse) of nutritional supplements, especially energy and weight-loss supplements.

Supplementing Safely

Nutritional supplements have once again found themselves on the receiving end of negative publicity following the release of a recent study showing that around 23,000 emergency room visits every year are related to the use (or misuse) of nutritional supplements, especially energy and weight-loss supplements.

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Product Spotlight Silicone Barrier

Skin Care News

According to the National Pressure Ulcer Advisory Panel (NPUAP), a pressure ulcer is “localized injury to the skin and/or underlying tissue usually over a bony prominence, as a result of pressure, or pressure in combination with shear and/or friction”.

Helping Prevent Pressure Ulcers

According to the National Pressure Ulcer Advisory Panel (NPUAP), a pressure ulcer is “localized injury to the skin and/or underlying tissue usually over a bony prominence, as a result of pressure, or pressure in combination with shear and/or friction”.

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