Primary Benefits of nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials™ Anti-Aging
• Promotes muscle health and strength
• Helps with energy and stamina
• Helps support brain/cognitive health
• Support skeletal and muscle health
• Provides a strong antioxidant defense
• Helps maintain bone health
• Provides daily nutrients to support healthy aging
• Contains no gluten, wheat, soy, yeast, artificial flavor, salt, preservatives, or milk.
No Detectable GMOs – the finished product contains no detectable genetically modified organism
Vegetarian – nutraMetrix Isotonix Essentials Anti-Aging is a vegetarian product
Isotonic-capable Drinkable Supplements – easy-to-swallow supplements in liquid form are immediately available to the body for absorption
Why Choose nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials Anti Aging?
With age comes wisdom…and a variety of challenges associated with aging. Even the healthiest of adults are affected by the physical and mental effects of aging, because of the inherent nature of the process.
Although a healthy diet is essential to getting the nutrients the body needs to look and feel well, taking daily supplements can be a good way support optimal health. We too often accept lower energy and strength as we mature, however, supplements can add the needed vitamins and minerals to balance the demands of the body and brain as we get older.
nutraMetrix Isotonix Essentials Anti-Aging can help you maintain the vitality of your body as you gracefully move up in years. It features a dynamic, custom blend of antioxidants, botanicals and minerals designed to provide the vitamins and minerals you need as your body ages. Our Anti-Aging formula helps support brain and cognitive health, provides a strong antioxidant defense and provides daily nutrients to support healthy aging. It also helps support skeletal and muscular health.
Combat aging today and defend your body’s youthful vigor with nutraMetrix Isotonix Essentials Anti-Aging!
• American Journal of Epidemiology. 168(8):915-24, 2008. Deluca H et al. Vitamin D: its role and uses in immunology. FASEB Journal. 15(14):2579-2585, 2001.
• Anderson RA, Bryden NA, Polansky MM. Lack of toxicity of chromium chloride and chromium picolinate in rats. J Amer Coll Nutr. 1997; 16:273-279.
• Anderson RA. Chromium, glucose intolerance and diabetes. J Amer Coll Nutr. 1998; 17:548-555.
• Anderson RA. Effects of chromium on body composition and weight loss. Nutr Rev. 1998; 56:266-270.
• Argiles A et al. Blood pressure is correlated with vitamin D(3) serum levels in dialysis patients. Blood Purification. 20(4):370-375, 2002.
• Bartlett, H. and Eperjesi, F. Age-related macular degeneration and nutritional supplementation: a review of randomized controlled trials. Ophthalmic & Physiological Optics. 23(5): 383-399, 2003.
• Bekner K. The vitamin K-dependent carboxylase. Journal of Nutrition. 130(8):1877-1880, 2000.
• Binkley N et al. Vitamin K nutrition and osteoporosis. Journal of Nutrition. 125(7):1812-1821, 1995.
• Bischoff-Ferrari Het al. Fracture prevention with vitamin D supplementation: a meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. JAMA. 293(18):2257-2264, 2005.
• Blackmore K et al. Vitamin D from dietary intake and sunlight exposure and the risk of hormone-receptor-defined breast cancer.
• Bohmer T, Rynding A, Solberg HE. Carnitine levels in human serum in health and disease. Clin Chim Acta. 1974; 57:55-61.
• Brevetti G, Chiarello M, Ferulano G, et al. Increases in walking distance in patients with peripheral vascular disease: a double-blind, cross-over study. Circul. 1988; 77:767-773.
• Burton G et al. Vitamin E: Antioxidant activity, biokinetics, and bioavailability. Annual Review Nutrition. 10:357-382, 1992.
• Cantorna M et al. Mounting evidence for vitamin D as an environmental factor affecting autoimmune disease prevalence. Experimental Biology and Medicine (Maywood). 229(11):1136-1142, 2004.
• Cantorna M. Vitamin D and autoimmunity: is vitamin D status an environmental factor affecting autoimmune disease prevalence? Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine. 223:230-233, 2000.
• Cerulli J, Grabe DW, Gauthier I, et al. Chromium picolinate toxicity. Ann Pharmacother. 1998; 32:428-431.
• Chapuy M et al. Vitamin D3 and calcium to prevent hip fractures in the elderly women. New England Journal of Medicine. 327(23):1637-1642, 1992.
• Chlebowski R et al. Vitamin K in the treatment of cancer. Cancer Treatment Review. 12:49-63, 1985.
• Crane FL, Sun IL, Sun EE. The essential functions of coenzyme Q. Clin Investig. 1993; 71(Suppl):S55-S59.
• Deluca H et al. Vitamin D: its role and uses in immunology. FASEB Journal. 15(14):2579-2585, 2001.
• Dietary Reference Intakes for Vitamin C, Vitamin E, Selenium and Carotenoids. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press; 2000.
• Dietrich, T., et al. Association between Serum Concentrations of 25-Hydroxyvitamin D and Gingival Inflammation. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 82: 575 – 580, 2005.
• Etten, E., et al. 1,25-Dihydroxycholecalciferol: Endocrinology Meets the Immune System. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society. 61: 375-380, 2002.
• Folkers K, Mortensen SA, Littarru GP, Yamagami T, Lenaz G, eds. The biochemical and clinical aspects of coenzyme Q. Clin Investig. 1993; 71(Suppl):S51-S178.
• Folkers K, Vadhanavikit S, Mortensen SA. Biochemical rationale and myocardial tissue data on the protective therapy of cardiomyopathy with coenzyme Q10. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA. 1985; 82:901-904.
• Frei B et al. Ascorbate is an outstanding antioxidant in human blood plasma. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA. 86(16):6377-6381, 1989.
• Garber, A. K., et al. Comparison of phylloquinone bioavailability from food sources or a supplement in human subjects. Journal of Nutrition. 129(6):1201-1203, 1999.
• Garland C et al. The role of vitamin D in cancer prevention. American Journal of Public Health. 96(2):252-61, 2006.
• Giovannucci E et al. Prospective study of predictors of vitamin D status and cancer incidence and mortality in men. Journal of the National Cancer Institute. 98(7):451-459, 2006.
• Gorham E et al. Vitamin D and prevention of colorectal cancer. Journal Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. 97(1-2):179-94, 2005.
• Grant W and Holick M. Benefits and requirements of vitamin D for optimal health. Alternative Medicine Review. 10:94-111, 2005.
• Grant W et al. Reviews: A critical review of studies on vitamin D in relation to colorectal cancer. Nutrition and Cancer. 48(2):115-123, 2004.
• Guirguis-Blake J et al. Oral vitamin D3 decreases fracture risk in the elderly. Journal of Family Practice. 52(6):431-435, 2003.
• Gundberg C et al. Vitamin K status and bone health: an analysis of methods for determination under carboxylated osteocalcin. Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism. 83(9):3258-3266, 1998.
• Haase H, Mocchegiani E, Rink L. Correlation between zinc status and immune function in the elderly. Biogerontology. 7(5-6):421-8., 2006. Review.
• Haase H, Rink L. The immune system and the impact of zinc during aging. Immun Ageing. 12;6:9, 2009.
• Habu D et al. Role of vitamin K2 in the development of hepatocellular carcinoma in women with viral cirrhosis of the liver. JAMA. 292(3):358-361, 2004.
• Hall, S. and Greendale, G. The Relation of Dietary Vitamin C Intake to Bone Mineral Density: Results from the PEPI Study. Calcified Tissue International. 63: 183-189, 1998.
• Harris D et al. Vitamin D and colon carcinogenesis. Journal of Nutrition. 134(12):3463S-3471S, 2004.
• Hayes C et al. The immunological functions of the vitamin D endocrine system. Cellular and Molecular Biology. 49(2):277-300, 2003.
• Henning S et al. Glutathione blood levels and other oxidant defense indexes in men fed diets low in vitamin C. Journal of Nutrition. 121:169-175, 1991.
• Hidaka T et al. Treatment for patients with postmenopausal osteoporosis who have been placed on HRT and show a decrease in bone mineral density: effects of concomitant administration of vitamin K(2). Journal of Bone and Mineral Metabolism. 20(4):235-239, 2002.
• High KP et al. Nutritional strategies to boost immunity and prevent infection in elderly individuals. Clin Infect Dis. 33(11):1892-900,2001.
• Hildebolt CF1. Effect of vitamin D and calcium on periodontitis. J Periodontol. 76(9):1576-87, 2005.
• Hiruma Y et al. Vitamin K(2) and geranylgeraniol, its side chain component, inhibited osteoclast formation in a different manner. Biochemical Biophysical Research Communications. 314(1):24-30, 2004.
• Hitomi M et al. Antitumor effects of vitamins K1, K2 and K3 on hepatocellular carcinoma in vitro and in vivo. International Journal of Oncology. 26(3):713-720, 2005.
• Holick, M. Resurrection of Vitamin D Deficiency and Rickets. Journal of Clinical Investigation. 116: 2062-2072, 2006.
• Holick, M. Vitamin D: Importance in the Prevention of Cancers, Type 1 Diabetes, Heart Disease, and Osteoporosis. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 79: 362 – 371, 2004.
• Holick, M. Vitamin D: Its role in cancer prevention and treatment. Progress in Biophysics and Molecular Biology. 92(1):49-59, 2006.
• Hulisz D. Efficacy of zinc against common cold viruses: an overview. J Am Pharm Assoc. 44:594-603, 2004.
• International Symposium on the Health Effects of Dietary Chromium. J Trace Elem Exp Med. 1999; 12:53-169.
• Iwamoto J et al. Effects of vitamin K2 on osteoporosis. Current Pharmaceutical Design. 10(21):2557-2576, 2004.
• Iwamoto J et al. Treatment with vitamin D3 and/or vitamin K2 for postmenopausal osteoporosis. The Keio Journal of Medicine. 2003 Sep;52(3):147-50. Review. · Neogi, T., et al. Low vitamin K status is associated with osteoarthritis in the hand and knee. Arthritis and Rheumatism. 54(4):1255-1261, 2006.
• Johnston C et al. Vitamin C elevates red blood cell glutathione in healthy adults. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 58(1):103-105, 1993.
• Kaats GR, Blum K, Fisher JA, Adelman JA. Effects of chromium picolinate supplementation on body composition: a randomized, double-masked, placebo-controlled study. Curr Therap Res. 1996; 57:747-756.
• Kameda T et al. Vitamin K2 inhibits osteoclastic bone resorption by inducing osteoclast apoptosis. Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications. 220(3):515-519, 1996.
• Kirsch M et al. Ascorbate is a potent antioxidant against peroxynitrite-induced oxidation reactions. Evidence that ascorbate acts by re-reducing substrate radicals produced by peroxynitrite. J Biol Chem. 275(22):16702-16708, 2000.
• Knapen M et al. Vitamin K2 supplementation improves hip bone geometry and bone strength indices in postmenopausal women. Osteoporosis International. 18(7):963-72, 2007.
• Kristal-Boneh E et al. Association of calcitriol and blood pressure in normotensive men. Hypertension. 30(5):1289-1294, 1997.
• Leggott, P., et al. Effects of Ascorbic Acid Depletion and Supplementation on Periodontal Health and Subgingival Microflora in Humans. Journal of Dental Research. 70: 1531-1536, 1991.
• Lenton, Kevin J., et al. Vitamin C Augments Lymphocyte Glutathione in Subjects with Ascorbate Deficiency. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 77: 189 – 195, 2003.
• Li Y et al. 1,25-Dihydroxyvitamin D(3) is a negative endocrine regulator of the renin-angiotensin system. Journal of Clinical Investigation. 110(2):229-238, 2002.
• Li Y et al. Vitamin D regulation of the renin-angiotensin system. Journal of Cell Biochemistry. 88(2):327-331, 2003.
• Li Y et al. Vitamin D: a negative endocrine regulator of the renin-angiotensin system and blood pressure. Journal of Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. 89-90(1-5):387-392, 2004.
• Matsuda, T. and Toda, T. Effects of Vitamin B6 on Dental Caries in Rats. Journal of Dental Research. 46(6): 1460-1464, 1967.
• McCusker MM et al. An eye on nutrition: The role of vitamins, essential fatty acids, and antioxidants in age-related macular degeneration, dry eye syndrome, and cataract. Clin Dermatol. 34(2):276-85, 2016.
• Merz W. Chromium in human nutrition: a review. J Nutr. 1993; 123:626-633.
• Nelsestuen G et al. Vitamin K-dependent proteins. Vitamins and Hormones. 58:355-389, 2000.
• Nimptsch K et al. Dietary intake of vitamin K and risk of prostate cancer in the Heidelberg cohort of the European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 87:985-992, 2008.
• Nouso K et al. Regression of hepatocellular carcinoma during vitamin K administration. World Journal of Gastroenterology. 11(42):6722-6724, 2005.
• Outila, T., et al. Vitamin D Status Affects Serum Parathyroid Hormone Concentrations during Winter in Female Adolescents: Associations with Forearm Bone Mineral Density. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 74: 206 – 210, 2001.
• Pfeifer M et al. Effects of a short-term vitamin D(3) and calcium supplementation on blood pressure and parathyroid hormone levels in elderly women. Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism. 86(4):1633-1637, 2001.
• Price P. Role of vitamin K-dependent proteins in bone metabolism. Annual Review of Nutrition. 8:565-583, 1988.
• Prockup LD, Engel WK, Shug AL. Nearly fatal muscle carnitine deficiency with full recovery after replacement therapy. Neurol. 1983; 33:1629-1631.
• Pussinen, P., et al. Periodontitis Is Associated with a Low Concentration of Vitamin C in Plasma. Clinical and Vaccine Immunology. 10(5): 897 – 902, 2003.
• Qing Shi, H., et al. Host Nutritional Selenium Status as a Driving Force for Influenza Virus Mutations. The Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology. Express Article published online, 2001.
• Rahman, J., et al. Effects of Zinc Supplementation as Adjunct Therapy on the Systemic Immune Responses in Shigellosis. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 81: 495 – 502, 2005.
• Rasmussen HM1, Johnson EJ. Nutrients for the aging eye. Clin Interv Aging. 8:741-8, 2013.
• Rebouche CJ, Paulson DJ. Carnitine metabolism and function in humans. Ann Rev Nutr. 1986; 6:41-68.
• Rebouche CJ. Carnitine function and requirements during the life cycle. FASEB J. 1992; 6:3379-3386.
• Rink, L. and Kirchner, H. Zinc-Altered Immune Function and Cytokine Production. Journal of Nutrition. 130: 1407S-1411S, 2000.
• Sasazuki, S., et al. Effect of Vitamin C on Common Cold: Randomized Controlled Trial. European Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 60: 9-17, 2006.
• Schaafsma, A., et al. Vitamin D3 and vitamin K1 supplementation of Dutch postmenopausal women with normal and low bone mineral densities: effects on serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D and carboxylated osteocalcin. European Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 54:626-631, 2000.
• Schleithoff S et al. Vitamin D supplementation improves cytokine profiles in patients with congestive heart failure: a double-blind, randomized, placebo-controlled trial. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 83(4):754-759, 2006.
• Shearer M. Role of vitamin K and Gla proteins in the pathophysiology of osteoporosis and vascular calcification. Current Opinion in Clinical Nutrition and Metabolic Care. 3(6):433-438, 2000.
• Shiraki, M., et al. Vitamin K2 (menatetrenone) effectively prevents fractures and sustains lumbar bone mineral density in osteoporosis. Journal of Bone & Mineral Research. 15:515-522, 2000.
• Sigmund C. Regulation of renin expression and blood pressure by vitamin D(3). Journal of Clinical Investigation. 110(2):155-156, 2002.
• Slyshenkov V et al. Pantothenic acid and pantothenol increase biosynthesis of glutathione by boosting cell energetics. FEBS Lett. 569(1-3):169-172, 2004.
• Speetjens JK, Collins RA, Vincent JB, Woski SA. The nutritional supplement chromium (III) tris (picolinate) cleaves DNA. Chem Res Toxicol. 1999; 12:483-487.
• Taira H et al. Menatetrenone (vitamin K2) acts directly on circulating human osteoclast precursors. Calcified Tissue International. 73(1):78-85, 2003.
• Tan AG et al. Serum homocysteine, vitamin B12, and folate, and the prevalence and incidence of posterior subcapsular cataract. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 56(1):216-20, 2014.
• Trivedi Det al. Effect of four monthly oral vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol) supplementation on fractures and mortality in men and women living in the community: randomised double blind controlled trial. British Medical Journal. 326(7387):469, 2003.
• Van den Berghe G et al. Bone turnover in prolonged critical illness: effect of vitamin D. Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism. 88(10):4623-4632, 2003.
• Vasquez A et al. The clinical importance of vitamin D (cholecalciferol): a paradigm shift with implications for all healthcare providers. Alternative Therapies. 10(5):28-38, 2004.
• Villamor, E. and Fawzi, W. Effects of Vitamin A Supplementation on Immune Response and Correlation with Clinical Outcomes. Clinical Microbiology Reviews. 18: 446-464, 2005.
• Walrand S et al. Effect of vitamin D on skeletal muscle Geriatr Psychol Neuropsychiatr Vieil. 14(2):127-134, 2016.
• Weber P. Management of osteoporosis: is there a role for vitamin K? International Journal for Vitamin and Nutrition Research. 67(5):350-6, 1997.
• Yokoyama T et al. Combination of vitamin K2 plus imatinib mesylate enhances induction of apoptosis in small cell lung cancer cell lines. International Journal of Oncology. 26(1):33-40, 2005.
• Yoshida T et al. Apoptosis induction of vitamin K2 in lung carcinoma cell lines: the possibility of vitamin K2 therapy for lung cancer. International Journal of Oncology. 23(3):627-632, 2003.
• Zitterman A et al. Low vitamin D status: a contributing factor in the pathogenesis of congestive heart failure? Journal of the American College of Cardiology. 41(1):105-112, 2003.
Directions For Use
1. Pour contents of packet into a cup.
2. Add 8 fl. oz. of water into the cup and stir.
As a dietary supplement, take once daily or as directed by your healthcare provider. Maximum absorption occurs when taken on an empty stomach. This product is isotonic only if the specified amounts of water and powder are used.
Key Ingredients Found In nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials™ Anti-Aging
Pantothenic acid promotes the normal secretion of hormones.*
Manganese (Gluconate): .5 mg
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product(s) is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
Frequently Asked Questions*
What does Isotonix® mean?
Isotonix dietary supplements are delivered in an isotonic liquid solution. This means that the body has less work to do in obtaining maximum absorption. The isotonic state of the suspension allows nutrients to pass efficiently into the small intestine and be rapidly delivered into the bloodstream. With Isotonix products, little nutritive value is lost, making the absorption of nutrients highly efficient while delivering maximum results.
Who should use nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials™ Anti-Aging?
Anyone who is maturing and looking for ways to support their health through anti-aging supplementation could be recommended to take this product.
How do I take nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials™ Anti-Aging?
Pour contents of packet into a cup. Add 8 fl. oz of water into the cup and stir. Maximum absorption occurs when taken on an empty stomach.
How often should I use nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials™ Anti-Aging?
As a dietary supplement, take once daily or as directed by your healthcare provider.
Why take nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials™ Anti-Aging?
This product was specifically formulated to serve aging adults. As we age our bodies tend to become less efficient at absorbing crucial nutrients, so it's important to be sure we’re getting the right vitamins and minerals.
How is nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials™ Anti-Aging different from similar products on the market?
Unlike many other age-management supplements, Anti-Aging offers activated B vitamins, specialized SunActive Fe™ iron that is easy on the stomach and a sufficient amount of vitamin D to support bone, heart and endocrine function.
Also, nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials™ Anti-Aging complements other products you may be taking (e.g. protein, amino acids, botanicals).
Additionally, other age management products tend to focus on one specific ingredient to carry out their anti-aging claim. With nutraMetrix® Isotonix Essentials™ Anti-Aging, multiple ingredients used add to the anti-aging benefits of the customer.
Are there any contraindications or warnings for this product?
If you are currently using any prescription drugs, have an ongoing medical condition or are pregnant or breastfeeding, you should consult your healthcare provider before using this product.
Displaying reviews 1 - 5 of 7
- Shop Consultant
With these Vitamins I have more Energy than I have had in some time.
- Shop Consultant
Make me easier in the morning.
Great result! One pack of Isotonix Aging includes every daily supplement essential I need instead couple of bottles mix, save me time in the morning.
- Shop Consultant
I'm 26 and I'm a firm believer of supplementation since I was 14 years old. I believe it's best practice to preserve youth (it's easier to maintain youth than to reverse damage) I just added this product to my daily regimen. I like taking anti aging packets in the middle of the day when I need an extra boost of energy. The individual packaging makes this product easy and fast to take. It also helps reduce stress levels or at least protect the body from daily free radicals and delay the aging process. Recommended to anyone who is in a high level stress environment or just want to age like wine 👌
- Shop Consultant
I am 73 year old and this product has done wonders for my cognitive health. My memory is much better and I feel sharper. It has also given me energy and helps in so many other ways. If anyone is getting older this is a must. Ina Mae Copeland
- Shop Consultant
Great Product to have in hand.
Great product for me because its maintain my youth age gracefully. I am so happy because when I travel I have something with me, Anti Aging brings my groves back too. I feel good about this this product thank you MA am alive.