NAD IV Therapy

NAD IV Therapy

Reset, Recover, and Restore Treatments​​
What on earth is nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide?

Nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide (NAD+/NADH) was first discovered during yeast fermentation. Since its discovery, it has been found that NAD (nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide) is a major cofactor that partakes in virtually all cellular reactions. These include DNA repair, immune system function, ATP production, and a circadian clock function. NAD+ promotes energy production and enables cells to work properly. Dysregulation of the NAD+ levels has been associated with metabolic diseases and aging-related diseases, including neurodegeneration, defective immune responses, and cancer.

Introduction to NAD+

Ideally, NAD+ is in a homeostatic status of biosynthesis, consumption, recycling, and degradation at both cellular and systemic levels. Human cells can synthesize NAD+ de novo from tryptophan by the kynurenine pathway or from nicotinic acid (NA) by the Preiss‐Handler pathway. However, most NAD+ is recycled from nicotinamide (NAM), NA, nicotinamide riboside (NR), and nicotinamide mononucleotide (NMN) in the salvage pathway to maintain the cellular NAD+ levels. NAD+ can be reduced into NADH in various metabolic processes, including glycolysis, fatty acid oxidation, and the Krebs cycle.

Physiological benefits of having high NAD+ in the body:
Lifestyle factors that decrease NAD+ levels:
How it works?

1. 15-Minute Phone Consultation

2. New Client Visit and Lab Work

3. Review of Laboratoy Tests

4. Monitoring and Lab Visits

Possible consequences of NAD+ deficiency:
Best ways to increase NAD+ levels in the body: