CoQ10 Levels Decline With Age: How To Support Yours*

The good news is that, unlike vitamin D or other nutrients, CoQ10 deficiencies are not that common in the general population. But as you get older, those natural levels of CoQ10 start to decline, which may result in suboptimal mitochondrial function and inadequate cellular energy.* It’s no wonder many medical practitioners encourage people to up their intake as they age. 

Now, there are many types of antioxidants in which it’s relatively easy to get your fill as long as you follow a robust diet. CoQ10 isn’t one. Only about 25% of your CoQ10 levels come from food intake. If you are curious about food sources: It’s naturally found in oily fish, organ meats like liver and kidney, legumes, and certain vegetables like spinach, broccoli, and cauliflower.

So what can you do to support your body and cells as you age? Ubiquinol is the most bioavailable form of the antioxidant, accounting for 90% of the CoQ10 in the blood. (Ubiquinone, on the other hand, must be converted to ubiquinol in the body before it’s absorbed.) Ubiquinol CoQ10 is clinically shown to increase CoQ10 levels in the body on day one and beyond.* When in the body, ubiquinol helps your body deal with these free radicals head-on.* It also protects against lipid peroxidation, a process by which free radicals damage cell membranes.* To top it off, CoQ10 protects the membranes of mitochondria and regenerates other antioxidants, like vitamins C and E—both of which are just as important for healthy skin and body.* That’s one busy antioxidant.

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