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What Are Tocotrienols And Where Do They Come From?

Dear Friends and Valued Customers,

In today's featured video from iHealthTube.com, special guest Dr. Chandan Sen sheds some light on tocotrienols, the relatively newly discovered "sub-family" constituents of vitamin E. He explains that the scientific literature is a bit behind on studying tocotrienols compared to their counterparts, tocopherols. Dr. Sen also offers a few dietary sources of tocotrienols that we may consider adding to our diets.

I invite you to watch the video below and share your reaction in the comments section below this post. As always, I wish you the very best of health.

Lee Swanson

 

 

Watch these videos on iHealthTube next:

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  4. How to Get Protein on Vegan/Vegetarian Diets


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About Professor Chandan K. Sen

Dr. Chandan Sen is a Professor of Surgery and the Executive Director of the Ohio State University Comprehensive Wound Center.  At The Ohio State, Dr. Sen researches the biology of tissue injury and repair.

 
Dr. Sen received a Master of Science in Human Physiology from the University of Calcutta and a PhD in Physiology at the University of Kuopio in Finland. Dr. Sen published more than 250 publications and has been editor-in-chief of the top journal Antioxidants & Redox Signaling for the past decade.
 

Disclaimer: This video is being shared for informational purposes only. The statements contained within this video are opinions of the guest speaker only and not intended to make any claims, express or implied, regarding products sold by Swanson Health Products. iHealthTube and Swanson Health Products encourage you to seek the advice of a qualified professional for any health concern, including supplemental nutrition.

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