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As the pioneer of Zeaxanthin (zee-uh-zan-thin) for use toward healthy vision, ZeaVision uses only the highest quality ingredients in our market-leading EyePromise supplements. Zeaxanthin eye vitamins fight a key risk factor for AMD – low macular pigment, as well as enhance visual performance.
Zeaxanthin is a yellow-orange carotenoid pigment found in fruits and vegetables such as peppers, corn, and oranges. Think about how an apple’s skin keeps the inside from turning brown – a leaf on a tree or a pepper that grows in the hot sun – what protects them from withering and dying? Carotenoids. Zeaxanthin is one of three carotenoids found in the macula, which is located in the retina in the back of your eye. The macula, or “macular pigment” protects the cones behind your eye that are responsible for central vision.
Zeaxanthin naturally accumulates at a 2:1 ratio to Lutein in the fovea, which is in the macula in the center of the retina. Zeaxanthin, Lutein, and Mes0-Zeaxanthin are “carotenoids,” which are protective pigments that help protect the cones at the back of your eye responsible for central vision. Zeaxanthin and Lutein are naturally placed in your eye, while Meso-Zeaxanthin is converted from Lutein in the absence of dietary Zeaxanthin – the kind that is found in your fovea naturally.
Unlike Lutein, Zeaxanthin is very difficult to obtain in the average daily diet – that’s why we make EyePromise® Restore and Zeaxanthin. EyePromise eye vitamins are all natural with Zeaxanthin derived from paprika; made in the USA; and feature a 60 day money-back guarantee.
Zeaxanthin and eye vitamins support help promote normal eye health. Scientific evidence indicates a strong correlation between high blood serum levels of zeaxanthin and a reduced risk of cataract formation and Age-related Macular Degeneration (AMD).
AMD is the cause of vision loss in more than 25 million people worldwide and is the leading cause of blindness in people over 55 years of age. What causes vision loss? It is thought to be the result of a lifetime of oxidative stress which causes photoreceptor death within the macula.
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