Beyuna Q10 consists of Ubiquinol, the reduced form of Q10, available in a stable form of Kaneka.
Read more about the quality of Beyuna Q10 under the 'quality' tab.
Contains: 60 soft fishoil capsules
The recommended daily allowance for adults is 2 capsules per day.
1 capsule contains:
|Rape seed oil|
|Glycerol mono stearate|
|Ubiquinol Kaneka QH||30 mg|
Allergens: fish gelatin
|Take 2 capsules per day during or after the meal.|
|Do not exceed the recommended daily dosage|
|Nutritional supplements are not a substitute for a balanced diet. A healthy lifestyle and a varied, balanced diet is vital to maintaining good health.|
|Dark, sealed, cool (15-25 °C), out of the reach of children.|
According to EC Directives 2000/13, 2003/89, 2005/26, 2005/63, 2006/142, 2007/68 and updates.
|Cereals containing gluten and products thereof||No|
|Crustaceans and products thereof||No|
|Eggs and products thereof||No|
|Fish and products thereof||YES|
|Peanuts and products thereof||No|
|Milk and products thereof, including lactose||No|
|Nuts and products thereof||No|
|Celery and products thereof||No|
|Mustard and products thereof||No|
|Sesame seeds and products thereof||No|
|Sulphur dioxide and sulphites at concentrations of more than 10 mg/l, expressed as SO?||No|
|Lupin and products thereof||No|
|Molluscs and products thereof||No|
Beyuna Q10 is made from ubiquinol, a reduced form of Q10. Often the non-active form ubiquinone is added to Q10. The body converts this to ubiquinol, the bioactive form that occurs naturally in the body. With Beyuna Q10 the body can skip this step, as the product is made from ubiquinol, the bioactive form that occurs naturally in the body. Until a few years ago only ubiquinone, the inactive form, could be sold. The Japanese company Kaneka has succeeded in launching the active form, ubiquinol, with guaranteed quality and purity. Kaneka QH Ubiquinol is produced through yeast fermentation, making it a natural product. Kaneka QH Ubiquinol is Kosher and is a patented product.
For whom is Q10 Ubiquinol important?
When we are young our bodies produce enough ubiquinol, but as people age our natural ubiquinol production slows, from around the age of 20. Besides age, other factors such as sport can cause ubiquinol deficiency. Sporty people expend more ubiquinol when they work out and need to supplement this vital substance. Extreme stress, diets which do not contain enough ubiquinol or certain medications (such as statins and/or cholesterol-lowering drugs) can also deplete your body's Q10 levels.
European legislation was adopted in 2012 relating to nutrition and health claims made on foods (the Commission Regulation). The Commission Regulation is a European Regulation (432/2012) which sets out what information may be provided regarding the effect of vitamins, minerals and other nutrients on products (on packaging, labels, websites, advertisements, in brochures, books and on social media).
Only approved health claims may be made. These claims provide information about the effect a particular ingredient has on health. Approved health claims are recommended by the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA). For many years, it was possible for companies to submit health claims, but unfortunately very few of them were approved. Because many of the claims submitted were rejected, some nutrients have no approved claims which relate to them.
Food supplements are not a medication and may only promote health. This means medical claims can never be made in relation to supplements. We all enjoy free speech, and it is possible to make claims about the effect of certain nutrients in articles and brochures and on websites, but in this case there should be no advertising of a specific product or any reference made to it.
The Inspection Board for the Promotion of Health Products
Public advertising of self-care medicines, medical (self-care) aids or health products is in the interest of public health, though it does require clear regulations. Industry, the media and advertisers recognise their social responsibilities, and have created rules with which public advertising must comply.
These rules are drawn up by the Dutch Foundation for Monitoring Medicinal Product Advertising (KOAG) and the Dutch Foundation for the Promotion of Health Products (KAG). On behalf of the KOAG and KAG, the Inspection Board monitors the public advertising of medicines, medical (self-care) aids and health products.
Companies can have their claims verified by KOAG KAG. If a claim is verified and permitted, the company is given an approval number. This can be found on claims made in, e.g., brochures.
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