Al Sears, MD  
Royal Palm Beach, FL

Dear Friends,

I found something interesting in my research the other day. An “under the radar” animal that only grows stronger and more fertile with age.

Its power never weakens. From birth to death, it never stops getting better and stronger.

But it’s not an animal you think of as being powerful and virile.

It’s the lobster.

Lobsters are part of an exclusive group of animals we call “biologically immortal.”

They only die if they get eaten or injured from a predator, or get a rare disease, but never from old age. They don’t have a built in life expectancy in their cells.

They constantly are getting stronger, bigger and more virile. If left alone they get huge and can live for centuries. Every few years you’ll hear about someone catching a giant lobster. I’ve read about 25-40 pound and 140-year-old lobsters. And those are just the ones that have been caught.

Why do they grow so large and live so long?

It's telomerase, the enzyme that helps rebuild and maintain telomeres.

In humans, telomerase production is turned off when you’re an adult. So our telomeres get shorter with time, creating older cells that result in everything we attribute to aging. Wrinkles, joint soreness, foggy memory and everything that goes along with it.

In lobsters, telomerase production is ramped up their whole lives.  So it’s a constant, abundant stream that helps keep their telomeres long and stops their cells from ever dying.

Even at our best, we will never live forever. But if you can maintain highly functioning telomeres you can produce cells that keep you looking and feeling younger.

I’ve discovered a nutrient that does just this.

You need to boost a little known—but Nobel Prize winning—molecule in your body, nitric oxide (NO). NO can expand blood vessels, increase blood flow, improve muscle performance and help erectile dysfunction.

But what few people know is that it also helps maintain telomeres.

Recently, I read a study from Circulation Research that examined the effect of NO on telomere length. They performed a test by injecting a NO supplement into a culture of umbilical cord blood vessels. The cells from these blood vessels are perfect for testing because aging affects how they function, and they have an effect on aging themselves.

They found boosting NO helped maintain telomeres and reduced the number of the cells that died. It helps to prompt your telomeres to create younger cells again—not the old ones most adults are stuck with—that keep you looking, feeling, and moving like a younger person.

It’s so critical that one German study found that even if your “normal” NO production is inhibited it can accelerate cell death, and affect your telomeres.

In my practice, I recommend my patients take arginine—an amino acid that converts to NO when it enters the body—to boost their NO production.

Once you boost NO production, over time, your telomeres will be better, and you should feel the difference creating younger cells makes on your body.

Another study I read from the National Academy of Science of the United States of America used a common biological marker in cells from blood vessels to test arginine (plus citrulline and other antioxidants) affect on telomeres, and cell death.

After a few treatments with arginine, the number of cells that showed signs of age-related deterioration decreased and telomeres were better maintained.

You can get arginine either from arginine-rich foods like red meats, nuts, spinach, lettuce, seafood and eggs or by supplementing.

If you prefer supplementing, I recommend taking 50mg daily of arginine. It’ll help you kick-start your body’s production of NO drastically which will help maintain your telomeres.

But for even better results take 50mg of citrulline with your arginine. It helps maximizes the effectiveness of arginine.

You see, arginine metabolizes in the intestines and the liver. From there it converts into NO. But, after long term, or heavy use, its effectiveness can waver because of arginase.

After heavy use, arginase blocks arginine’s NO conversion in the liver. Citrulline can block arginese activity, and allow arginine to convert freely into NO.

It also can boost your NO itself because it enters the kidney converting quickly into arginine and absorbing. Raising plasma and tissue levels of arginine and enhancing NO production.

By taking them together citrulline should provide you an additional NO boost, and help get the most out of your arginine. Giving you a powerful NO boosting 
one-two punch for your telomeres.

To Your Good Health, 

Al Sears, MD


physicianDeskReferenceFor over 67 years, medical specialists across the world have turned to the Physician's Desk Reference (PDR) as the authoritative source of information on drugs and prescribed substances. Synergy is please to announce that Proargi9 plus will be included in the 2014 edition of the PDF, providing a new opportunity for people to discover the termendous benefits of our best-selling product.

Found in virtually every physician's office, pharmacy, clinic and library, no medical reference is more current, more recognized, or more respected. The PDF contains label information, dosage instructions, images and more.

We hope this publicity encourages more people to discover and share Proargi9 plus and its value in supporting a healthy lifestyle.


How many lives can we influence …

April 15, 2013

“What makes my day and keeps me going, is hearing my clients share their stories on how ProArgi-9+ has changed their lives. Nothing is better than hearing from those individuals who I have challenged to start taking ProArgi-9+. These amazing stories and the remarkable results from using ProArgi-9+, motivates me to continue to share how […]

Read the full article →

Judy Booth – Canada

January 28, 2013
Read the full article →

Care to Share Story : Sam Fisher

August 13, 2012

It was Thanksgiving of 2010 when Gwen Thayer, a long-time friend, introduced Sam to ProArgi-9+. While highlighting the benefits of this newly discovered product, Sam’s interest was piqued at the prospect of it enhancing his workouts. Since 1985 Sam has made exercise an important part of his life – however, up until recently, his workouts […]

Read the full article →