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Orthomolecular nutritional medicine provides the comprehensive care needed by the body.

An adequate supply of micronutrients is crucial in order to keep our body healthy. In addition to vitamins and minerals, the body also needs trace elements, essential fatty acids, phytonutrients, and amino acids.

Such a complete range of substances may either be supplied by a healthy and well-balanced diet, or by an optimum supplementation of essential micronutrients. This can enable orthomolecular nutritional medicine to have a beneficial effect on your health.

A good idea of a great mind.

Linus Pauling, the two-time Nobel Prize laureate, was the founder and pioneer of orthomolecular medicine (ortho = right, good; molecule = structural unit of substances).

He defined the operating principle as follows: “Orthomolecular medicine is the preservation of good health by varying the concentrations in the human body of substances that are normally present in the body and are required for health.”

This simply means that the body must be supplied every day with an adequate amount of micronutrients, such as vitamins, trace elements and minerals, in order to maintain its performance capability and resistance and be protected against disease.

Research in the field of orthomolecular nutritional medicine has led to many new findings in recent years. For example, it was shown that the onset and course of a disease can be influenced not only by vitamins, trace elements and minerals, but also by phytonutrients, essential fatty acids and probiotics. It could also be demonstrated that these micronutrients play a crucial role in active health protection and orthomolecular nutritional medicine.

Micronutrients maintain your good health.

Ensuring a sufficient supply of micronutrients plays a particularly important role in keeping the human body healthy. Micronutrients, such as vitamins, minerals, trace elements, essential fatty acids and phytonutrients are either not produced by the organism at all or are not produced in sufficient quantities. A regular external supply is therefore necessary. The necessary quantity depends on various external and internal factors, e.g. our way of living, our eating habits, health status, age or environmental impacts.

Every chain is only as strong as its weakest link.

All links of a chain must be strong and stable. Only then will the chain hold and perform its function. Micronutrients are linked together in the body’s metabolism; they complement and support one another. The body’s needs are only adequately fulfilled if a broad range of micronutrients are consumed.