Tocotrienols: A Look at their Role in Metabolic Health, Diabetic Complications, and Immunity
Join live webinar on June 16th, 6PM MT (US, Canada) / June 17th, 8AM (GMT+8, Malaysia).
In this webinar, Dr. Badariah Ahmad will explore the clinical findings with the natural blend of tocotrienols and alpha-tocopherol found in palm oil. This naturally occurring blend of vitamin E isoforms functions in the body to specifically support numerous metabolic-related health conditions, and also plays a role in supporting healthy immune function.
As fat-soluble compounds, tocotrienols’ bioavailability is naturally poor and erratic, irrespective of the presence or absence of alpha-tocopherol. The webinar will also address this challenge by reviewing the 3B’s (Bioavailability, Bioefficiency and Bioefficacy) of a bio-enhanced full spectrum tocotrienol system (EVNol SupraBio).
Once registered, if you are unable to participate in the live webinar, you will still have 30 days to access the webinar recording.
About the Speaker
Dr. Badariah Ahmad graduated from Royal College of Surgeons Ireland, also known as RCSI, in 1997 and completed her graduate studies in Medical Physiology at the University College of Dublin, graduating in 2001. She returned to Malaysia and joined Monash University Malaysia in 2006 and was one of the pioneer staff at Sunway Campus, Monash University Malaysia. She was awarded a Doctorate from Monash University in 2018.
Dr. Badariah’s main research interest is in Type 2 Diabetes. Her area of expertise includes diabetes education and self-care practices in diabetes. Her other research areas include non-communicable diseases, metabolic syndrome, vitamin E, and indigenous health. She is an active member of the Cardio Metabolic Research and Indigenous Health (CMRIH) cluster at Monash University. Her academic role includes planning, development, evaluation and assessment of the Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery course curriculum in Jeffrey Cheah School of Medicine, Monash University Malaysia.
Disclaimer: The statements in the above article have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. They are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.