Altitude Adapt


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Altitude Adapt

Model: AltiAdapt
Manufactured by: Wellness

Price: $12.95
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Altitude Adapt Lozenges - Natural Oxide Oxygen Booster
  • Go higher, last longer.
  • Eliminates altitude symptoms in minutes so you can perform
  • Increases endurance by delivering more oxygen to your lungs andmuscles
  • Eliminates soreness and fatigue
  • Immediate impact on performance and stamina
  • Easy and convenient lozenge you can carry with you on the mountain
  • Long lasting results
  • Based on 10 years of research at a leading U.S. university
What is Altitude Sickness?

Common altitude sickness symptoms Altitude sickness (also called Acute Mountain Sickness or AMS) is an illness that can affect travelers at high altitude, typically above 8,000 feet. Ascending quickly increases the likelihood of experiencing AMS symptoms. Risk for acute mountain sickness is higher if:

  • You live at or near sea level, traveling to high altitude locations
  • You have had the illness before
  • You have a chronic respiratory illness
  • You are traveling by plane


Causes, Symptoms and Prevention

At sea level, the air around us is literally compressed because of the weight of the air above it. This makes it dense with oxygen molecules to breathe. As we ascend, the air is less compressed or “thinner,” and the oxygen molecules are more diluted, therefore fewer are inhaled with each breath.

There are many symptoms of altitude sickness, with varying degrees of severity. The most common are:

  • Headache
  • Nausea
  • Shortness of breath
  • Dizziness
  • Fatigue
  • Muscle aches
  • Sleeplessness

If you're like most vacationers, you don't have the time to acclimate to higher altitudes! Altitude Adapt can help your body to help you to acclimate faster and avoid the symptoms that can take you down and make you sick.

Science of Altitude Adapt - Based on Nobel Prize-Winning Research

Altitude Adapt provides the building blocks of nitric oxide (NO). NO is an essential signaling molecule that tells your veins and arteries to relax and dilate, which results in better circulation. Improved circulation means that oxygen is more easily delivered throughout your body.

Based on Nobel Prize-winning research, Altitude Adapt was created specifically to increase the production of nitric oxide. Over 10 years of clinical research demonstrates that Altitude Adapt dramatically increases NO production within minutes, resulting in improved oxygenation. The lozenge, because it works in two phases, works quickly and lasts for hours. As it dissolves in the mouth, NO is released and is absorbed rapidly through the mouth tissues into the bloodstream, where it circulates throughout the body. Nutrients from the lozenge also pass into the digestive tract and are absorbed. From there, they are metabolized and delivered around the body to promote endothelial production of NO. The NO boosts your body's ability to utilize oxygen for energy production, enabling you to feel strong and focused even at high altitude.

How to Use it
  • A week before you ascend, take Altitude Adapt once a day.
  • As you ascend, and while on the mountain, take it twice a day (do not exceed 2 in 24 hours).
  • Stay hydrated!

What's the key to beating altitude sickness? Circulating enough oxygen throughout your body. There are a number of supplements that can help circulation over the long term, like gingko biloba or fish oil, but when you're faced with altitude sickness, you want something that works fast.

Altitude Adapt is the only fast acting lozenge clinically proven all-natural supplement that works within minutes and lasts for hours, without caffeine or other stimulants. Altitude Adapt lozenges are conveniently packaged so that you can carry them with you on the mountain.

No other supplement can do what Altitude Adapt does: boost your body's own natural processes to promote better oxygenation. Clinical trials prove that within just five minutes of taking Altitude Adapt, blood flow increases - which means more oxygen is circulating throughout your body. More oxygen means more energy and more focus, so you can make the most of every minute on the mountain.

The symptoms of altitude sickness are:  nausea, fatigue, headache, lack of endurance, weakness, dizziness, shortness of breath, and insomnia. These affect 1 in 4 people that travel to higher altitudes.
Why would you want Nitric Oxide for altitude sickness?  Nitric Oxide makes the blood vessels dilate, allowing more oxygen to reach the extremities, muscle tissues, and brain. Nitric Oxide also helps the body use what oxygen is available as efficiently as possible, so you can continue to do a physically exerting activity with less oxygen in every breath.  Unfortunately, it takes some people 3 or more days to acclimate to higher altitudes.  But with Altitude Adapt, your body’s Nitric Oxide levels will be restored in roughly 15 minutes. 

Directions and Ingredients:

Altitude Adapt contains hawthorn berry, beet root and vitamins C and B12, which are natural ingredients that HELP YOUR BODY TO increase production of nitric oxide causing your arteries to widen and deliver more oxygen. Our ingredients have all been tested for potency and purity, to guarantee Altitude Adapt is both safe and effective. Altitude Adapt is a Nitric Oxide Oxygen Booster.  It is the ONLY over-the-counter supplement that virtually eliminates the symptoms of ALTITUDE SICKNESS.


Each lozenge is effective for approximately 4-5 hours.  Recommend - 2 per day for an adult. One in the morning before you go out and one sometime after lunch. These are melt-away lozenges to be dissolved ON TOP of the tongue.  If they make your tongue sensitive, you may chew them.  STAY HYDRATED.  Propensity to dehydrate at altitude increases.  The lozenges begin to activate when exposed to oxygen, so keep them protected in their blister packs.  The sleeves are more convenient and easier to carry than cans of oxygen or mixtures that have to be dissolved in water. 

Rumor has it Altitude Adapt is also great for hangovers. If you awaken with a hangover, drink some water and take an Adapt.

Each sleeve has 6 lozenges, an adult’s 3-day supply.

____________________________________________________________________________

Study: Nitric Oxide during Altitude Acclimatization

Exposure to high altitude elicits integrated physiological responses to permit survival
during hypoxia. Natives of Tibet living at high altitude have adapted in part through the
generation of high levels of nitric oxide and circulating nitrogen oxide species that enable greater
blood flow and oxygen delivery to offset hypoxia. Therefore, we hypothesized that in lowlanders
acclimatizing to high altitude, levels of circulating vasoactive nitrogen oxides would increase
to counteract hypoxia. To test this hypothesis, we assessed levels of extracellular and erythrocytic
nitrogen oxide species in 15 persons living in low-altitude areas as they ascended in altitude
during a 19-day trek in Nepal (Fig. 1A). Oxyhemoglobin saturation fell progressively
during ascent (Fig. 1B), whereas arterial oxygen content decreased at 3440 m but did not decrease
further at 5050 m because of the increase in hemoglobin content (Table 1 in the Supplementary
Appendix, available with the full text of this letter at NEJM.org). In a finding that is consistent
with this phenomenon, the levels of two proteins regulated by hypoxia-inducible factor
(HIF), endothelin-1 and erythropoietin, increased at high altitude (Fig. 1C, and Table 1 in the
Supplementary Appendix). Levels of serum, urinary, and salivary nitrate
and nitrite increased in all participants at 3440 m (Fig. 1D through 1G). On further ascent, levels
of salivary, urinary, and serum nitrate decreased while serum nitrite levels plateaued (Fig. 1D
through 1G). In contrast, levels of intracellular red-cell forms of nitric oxide, S-nitrosohemoglobin
and iron nitrosyl hemoglobin, which at 1300 m were similar to those reported elsewhere in
healthy persons, increased strikingly during ascent to 5050 m (Fig. 1H and 1I). To assess the effects of acclimatization on function, we used the 6-minute walk test. The average
distance walked at peak altitude was 86% of the distance walked at baseline (P<0.001). With
the use of stepwise regression, we identified the levels of S-nitrosohemoglobin, endothelin-1, and
hemoglobin as making positive contributions to the distance walked in 6 minutes (R2 = 0.81;
P = 0.01). Although the number of study participants was small, the results clearly identify nitrogen
oxides as integral components in acclimatization to hypobaric hypoxia. The reaction of nitric
oxide with hemoglobin greatly limits the lifetime of nitric oxide in blood; thus redox-activated
nitrogen oxides, such as nitrite and S-nitrosothiols, have been proposed as enablers of
hypoxia-associated vasodilation.3,4 In this context, The New England Journal of Medicine
levels of circulatory, oral, and urinary nitrate decreased at maximal altitude, whereas erythrocytic
species associated with the nitrogen oxide bioactivation plateaued or increased. These
findings suggest that nitric oxide–hemoglobin interactions that occur parallel to genetic HIFcontrolled
protein responses contribute to acclimatization and potentially to survival.

Copyright © 2011 Massachusetts Medical Society. All rights reserved.
Allison J. Janocha, B.S.E.
Carl D. Koch, M.D.
Cleveland Clinic
Cleveland, OH
Mauro Tiso, Ph.D.
National Institutes of Health
Bethesda, MD
Andrea Ponchia, M.D.
University of Padua
Padua, Italy
Allan Doctor, M.D.
Lindsey Gibbons, M.S.
Washington University
St. Louis, MO
Benjamin Gaston, M.D.
University of Virginia School of Medicine
Charlottesville, VA
Cynthia M. Beall, Ph.D.
Case Western Reserve University
Cleveland, OH
Serpil C. Erzurum, M.D.
Cleveland Clinic
Cleveland, OH

 



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