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stressRegeneration
nachhaltig • effizient • individuell
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Louis Ignarro, Ph.D hat für seine Herz-Kreislauf Forschung 1998 den Nobelpreis erhalten. Er hält weltweit Vorträge über die Zusammenhänge von Ernährung, Gesundheit und die Vermeidung und Regeneration von Herzinfarkten.

Er hat massgebend zur Entdeckung der Wirkung von Stickstoffoxid (NO ein Signalmolekül) beigetragen und dafür den Nobelpreis bekommen.

NO ist massgeblich für die Dilatation der Blutgefässe und für die Regeneration der Gefässwände verantwortlich.

NO kann über die
stressRegenerations-Ernährung gezielt aufgebaut werden und leistet so einen zentralen, effizienten und wirksamen Beitrag für die stressResistenz und die Gesundheit!
Louis Ignarro, Ph.D has made exceptional contributions to science. His efforts were recognized with the Nobel Prize in Physiology and Medicine in 1998 for his discovery of nitric oxide and its range of benefits to the human body. His work has since led to additional research by scientists around the globe on nitric oxide.

Ignarro is currently a distinguished professor of pharmacology at the UCLA School of Medicine’s Department of Molecular and Medical Pharmacology in Los Angeles, which he joined in 1985. Before relocating to California, he was a professor of pharmacology at Tulane University School of Medicine, New Orleans, for 12 years. Previously, Ignarro was a staff scientist, research department, for the pharmaceutical division of CIBA-GEIGY Corporation in New York.

Ignarro has published numerous articles on his research. In addition to the Nobel Prize, he also received the Basic Research Prize of the American Heart Association in 1998, in recognition of his outstanding contributions to the advancement of cardiovascular science. That same year, he was inducted into the National Academy of Sciences and the following year, into the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.

He is the founder of the Nitric Oxide Society, and founder and editor-in-chief of “Nitric Oxide Biology and Chemistry.” Ignarro holds a B.S. in pharmacology, Columbia University, 1962, and a Ph.D. in pharmacology, University of Minnesota, 1966. He also received a postdoctoral fellowship in chemical pharmacology from National Institutes of Health in 1968.