Many years ago, the scientific community was struck by a newly discovered molecule and its promise to profoundly impact the overall health of the human body. Due to its far-reaching benefits, the journal, Science, named it "Molecule of the Year" in 1992 and the excitement around this discovery mounted.

In 1998, Dr Louis J. Ignarro was awarded the prestigious Nobel Prize in Medicine "for his discovery concerning nitric oxide as a signaling molecule in the cardiovascular system". Since then, nitric oxide has been "called the 'miracle molecule' and the 'spark of life' because of its extraordinary importance in the health of virtually every cell in the body," says Dr. Ignarro. He claims, "it is becoming more and more clear that nitric oxide is a molecule that may prevent and cure many diseases at once"

Over the past decades, the landslide of new scientific data revealing the far-reaching power this discovery offers has drawn the interest of hundreds-even thousands- of MD's, PhD's, biochemists, reseachers and more, to see where this discovery can take humanity.

Science now shoes that the only kwown pre-curser to nitric oxide in the human body, is I — arginine, a humble amino acid. When consumed, I-arginine has the ability to convert itself into nitric oxide, thus aiding the health of the