Supplements
How this MIGHTY mouse opened a NEW door to joint health Cetyl myristoleate—and its unique joint health properties—were first discovered by Dr. Harry Diehl, a research chemist at the National Institute of Health (NIH). It was during his research that Diehl discovered a family of Swiss albino mice with remarkably healthy joints and a surprising resistance to joint stress. He theorized that the mice carried a special trait and, ultimately, discovered the secret—their unique ability to synthesize cetyl myristoleate. In 1998, Dori and Gary Simonton of Response Products began a similar quest for joint health in people and their companion animals, most notably dogs and horses. Building on Diehl’s groundbreaking work with cetyl myristoleate, at long last they developed a new and better way to support joint health and function for people and their pets. Today, you and your companion animals can enjoy the benefits of cetyl myristoleate in a unique family of innovative joint action formulas specially designed for people, dogs and horses. This terrific story of joint health is playing out every day for tens of thousands of people, dogs and horses around the world. And to think it all started with a mouse! By the Way: In addition to cetyl myristoleate, Dr. Harry Diehl also isolated more than 500 other first-time compounds—and is widely recognized for discovering a method for synthesizing the unique sugar form used in preparing Dr. Jonas Salk’s oral polio vaccine. Unique Molecular Structure Makes the Difference Cetyl Myristoleate is a unique esterified fatty acid derived from myristoleic acid. Most animals—including people, dogs and horses—cannot make cetyl myristoleate on their own. To benefit from its unique joint health properties, it must be synthesized from myristoleic acid and administered orally or as a topical cream. In its raw, pre-synthesized form, cetyl myristoleate is found only in African Kombo Nut butter, whale fat and beef tallow. How this MIGHTY mouse opened a NEW door to joint health Cetyl myristoleate—and its unique joint health properties—were first discovered by Dr. Harry Diehl, a research chemist at the National Institute of Health (NIH). It was during his research that Diehl discovered a family of Swiss albino mice with remarkably healthy joints and a surprising resistance to joint stress. He theorized that the mice carried a special trait and, ultimately, discovered the secret—their unique ability to synthesize cetyl myristoleate. In 1998, Dori and Gary Simonton of Response Products began a similar quest for joint health in people and their companion animals, most notably dogs and horses. Building on Diehl’s groundbreaking work with cetyl myristoleate, at long last they developed a new and better way to support joint health and function for people and their pets. Today, you and your companion animals can enjoy the benefits of cetyl myristoleate in a unique family of innovative joint action formulas specially designed for people, dogs and horses. This terrific story of joint health is playing out every day for tens of thousands of people, dogs and horses around the world. And to think it all started with a mouse! By the Way: In addition to cetyl myristoleate, Dr. Harry Diehl also isolated more than 500 other first-time compounds—and is widely recognized for discovering a method for synthesizing the unique sugar form used in preparing Dr. Jonas Salk’s oral polio vaccine. Unique Molecular Structure Makes the Difference Cetyl Myristoleate is a unique esterified fatty acid derived from myristoleic acid. Most animals—including people, dogs and horses—cannot make cetyl myristoleate on their own. To benefit from its unique joint health properties, it must be synthesized from myristoleic acid and administered orally or as a topical cream. In its raw, pre-synthesized form, cetyl myristoleate is found only in African Kombo Nut butter, whale fat and beef tallow.
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