Trehalose 1 lb
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Trehalose. Studies show it helps to mitigate the mis-folding of proteins. Trehalose is a disacchride, which, yes, is a sugar of SORTS, but it's not the sugar you eat or are familiar with. 

Autophagy has been shown to be essential for lifespan extension of daf-2 insulin/IGF mutants.  Autophagy, pronounced Ah TOPH fah gee, is cell death. Cells die every day in our bodies. It's what they die from that's important. A part of our body, when we fast for 12 hours or more, will take the amino acids from the dying cells and clean them and use them to make more,  healthy cells. To get this, we have to get enough sleep and we have to intermittently fast. 

The IGF1 pathway activated by insulin is know to be associated with accelerated aging and age-related degenerative diseases, and is frequently activated in older people, though it plays important roles in all stages of human development. Most scientists believe that activation of this pathway is a root cause of aging. 

While trehalose is broken down into glucose OVER time, by the trehalase enzyme, the key phrase here, is "over time" it takes a long time to break down and enter the blood stream. So long, that it does not spike blood sugar. Trehalose does not impact the body in the same way glucose does. 

Summarizing all the information I've read and the below links, there is no toxicity in trehalose in people that have the trehalase enyzme. Those that don't have this enzyme, would be people from Greenland, 8% have shown not to have it; and people with celiac disease, if they get off gluten, the level of trahalse enzyme in their bodies rises, presumably to meet the demand of trehalse enzyme when ingesting trehalose. Go read the article if you have celiac disease and see what you come away with. That's what I came away with. 
What would happen would be gas, bloating, diarrhea. 

For a long time, trehalose was seen mainly as yet-another sugar occurring in nature.  Now. it is known to play very important roles in stabilizing protein structures, the root reason why it is of interest for health and longevity. 

The 2009 publication Effect of trehalose on protein structure tells this story: “Trehalose is a ubiquitous molecule that occurs in lower and higher life forms but not in mammals. Till about 40 years ago, trehalose was visualized as a storage molecule, aiding the release of glucose for carrying out cellular functions. This perception has now changed dramatically. The role of trehalose has expanded, and this molecule has now been implicated in a variety of situations. Trehalose is synthesized as a stress-responsive factor when cells are exposed to environmental stresses like heat, cold, oxidation, desiccation, and so forth. When unicellular organisms are exposed to stress, they adapt by synthesizing huge amounts of trehalose, which helps them in retaining cellular integrity. This is thought to occur by prevention of denaturation of proteins by trehalose, which would otherwise degrade under stress. This explanation may be rational, since recently, trehalose has been shown to slow down the rate of polyglutamine-mediated protein aggregation and the resultant pathogenesis by stabilizing an aggregation-prone model protein. In recent years, trehalose has also proved useful in the cryopreservation of sperm and stem cells and in the development of a highly reliable organ preservation solution. This review aims to highlight the changing perception of the role of trehalose over the last 10 years and to propose common mechanisms that may be involved in all the myriad ways in which trehalose stabilizes protein structures. These will take into account the structure of trehalose molecule and its interactions with its environment, and the explanations will focus on the role of trehalose in preventing protein denaturation.” There is much continuing research on trehalose since 2009. Pubmed.org lists 10,428 research publication citations for trehalose




http://www.inchem.org/documents/jecfa/jecmono/v46je05.htm#_46052110 


https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26865495 

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