Resveratrol has aroused great interest in pharmaceutical, nutritional and cosmetic fields due to the beneficial effects it exerts on human health. Numerous scientific studies have shown that resveratrol has a wide range of beneficial health effects, such as anti-diabetic, anti-cancer, anti-inflammatory, anti-bacterial, antiviral, cardioprotective, neuroprotective, and life-prolonging effects. As a result, it has become a hot ingredient in numerous dietary supplements, and more and more people are taking resveratrol supplements to reap the beneficial effects.
But what dose of resveratrol should you take as dietary supplement? There are a lot of discussions about it. Most of the discussions try to extrapolate data in mice or rats to human. While it seems a reasonable way to estimate doses in human, the conclusions are often questionable, even misleading.
The reason is that mice and rats are very different from Ibutamoren MK677 sarm humans. Because of that, we simply cannot quantitatively correlate the entire physiological process in animals with human. If you really want to do it, you have to make many assumptions, which may not be correct, and oversimplify many processes involving the drug in the body. This makes it very easy to generate conflicting, confusing results, as is the case for resveratrol.
That’s why we need clinical trials in order to reach reliable conclusions. For resveratrol, since all the clinical trials are either still going on or haven’t started, currently no one really kn