Some of us grow up with eating right, but most of us living the busy life, end up eating fast food at an alarming rate. For moms, it’s just convenient, no cooking, makes kids happy on the spot. As a result moms put on more weight, stay with busy schedule, kids end up being a bit sluggish. I understand that fast food have become a part of our lives, it serves and fill a purpose. While you’re out there in that drive thru, think about making a few choices to cut down the bad stuff. Just elimination the soft drinks and adding water is big. Try to make the best healthy choice on the menu when possible. Cut back how many times a week you eat fast foods will help eliminate some of the bad from piling up in our bodies. For the older moms or just conscious who wants to help repair the cells after eating all that junk food. Should consider taking VIVIX, a supplement that has clinical testing and proven results to repair the damage caused by junk foods.
More on VIVIX:
Help your cells repair and protect against daily damage*†
Laboratory studies show that Vivix key ingredients protect and repair DNA. In a clinical study, key ingredients were shown to blunt the inflammatory response that normally occurs from an unhealthy meal, which over time can lead to cellular aging.*
13x more powerful than resveratrol alone in slowing a key mechanism of aging**
In laboratory studies, Vivix key ingredients help slow the formation of AGE proteins, which can lead to cell damage.*
40% lower rate of telomere shortening‡
Telomeres are protective caps of repetitive DNA at the end of chromosomes. In a preliminary clinical study, Shaklee users who took Vivix and other Shaklee supplements for at least 5 years had a 40% lower rate of telomere shortening across the adult age range compared to a healthy control group.*
A statistical analysis projects that an 80 year old Shaklee user would have the same telomere length as a 41 year old.∞
∞Cross-Sectional Analysis of Telomere Length in People 33-80 Years of Age: Effects of Dietary Supplementation. Harley CB et al. (2014) 55th Annual Conference, JACN, Vol. 33(5), p414.