Calling All Cells

            Can you identify the chattiest part of your body? No, it’s not your mouth or that rumbling stomach when it’s time for dinner--it’s your cells! Humans are multicellular organisms which means the cells constantly need to be in communication with one another in order to contribute to the overall function of the body as a whole. In order for cells to “hear” each other, they “ use molecular ‘ears’ called receptors on their surfaces. When a chemical messenger attaches to a receptor, it tells the cell what’s going on and causes a response. Scientists are following the dialogue, learning how cell signals affect health. Researchers are also starting to take part in the cellular conversations, inserting their own comments with the goal of developing therapies that set a compromised system right.” The messages cells send to one another is in the form of “small molecules, or chemicals, released by one cell and received by receptors on another. In multicellular animals, hormones are a common form of chemical message.”[1]

            Now that we know our cells are busy chattering with one another at every moment of the day, how can we use that to our benefit? In order to optimize your cells, why not do what you can to put your cells in the best position possible to send and receive signals? Bod•ē TEN is an ultra-premium nutritional supplement that enhances cellular energy production.* This product contains ingredients like Q 10, a coenzyme that acts as a vital antioxidant and supports energy production at the cellular level.* By promoting cellular energy and supporting healthy mitochondrial function,* you can work to optimize your health from its basic building blocks and communication centers. Tell your cells you appreciate them by supporting them with Bod•ē TEN!


*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

[1] Dance, Amber. “Capitalizing on Cellular Conversations.” Findings Magazine, National Institute of Health, 2014,