$24.00$36.00 or from $20.40$30.60 / month

nootrodog®

Canines have never before reached their full mental capacity. Unlock a new era of possibility with the world’s first brain-boosting nootropic for dogs

SERVING: One month supply powdered supplement. 1/2tsp daily for small, 1tsp for medium, 1.5tsp for large. For optimal results, Nootrodog® should be taken daily for at least 6-8 weeks. 

INCLUDES: One month supply bag
1/2 teaspoon scoop
(S) 1.44oz, (M) 2.88oz, (L) 4.32oz

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  • "I have a stubborn lab puppy and I've been trying to train him in recent months since we've been stuck at home. Came across this and after giving it to him in recent weeks have started seeing a marked improvement in behavior. Overall more focused, better listening and just more obedient in general."

    Jamie M.
  • "A friend recommended this to me after reading it about it somewhere and I thought I'd give it a shot. She had been acting lethargic recently and after giving this it's like she has a new pep in her step!"

    Steve S.
  • "Julius is a new dog! He's more alert and is very vocal and bossy. Thank you!"

    Elizabeth V.
  • "I have a stubborn lab puppy and I've been trying to train him in recent months since we've been stuck at home. Came across this and after giving it to him in recent weeks have started seeing a marked improvement in behavior. Overall more focused, better listening and just more obedient in general."

    Jamie M.
  • "A friend recommended this to me after reading it about it somewhere and I thought I'd give it a shot. She had been acting lethargic recently and after giving this it's like she has a new pep in her step!"

    Steve S.
  • "Julius is a new dog! He's more alert and is very vocal and bossy. Thank you!"

    Elizabeth V.

100% all-natural, human-grade brain boosting goodness
science-based. research-backed. vet approved.

ACTIVE INGREDIENTS:
Rhodiola Rosea (80mg per 1/2tsp)
Bacopa Monnieri (200mg per 1/2sp)

VIEW FULL LIST OF INGREDIENTS.
(Proprietary Nootropic Blend) bacopa monnieri, beet, rhodiola rosea, kelp, shiitake mushroom, carrot

REFERENCES

Ramadas, D., Ravishankar, M., Shwetha, S., & Srinivas, L. (2016). The learning and memory enhancing properties of Bacopa Monnieri plant leaves protein: a systematic study in Wister Albino rats model system. Scholars Academic Journal of Biosciences4(2), 179-184.

Nabavi, S. F., Braidy, N., Orhan, I. E., Badiee, A., Daglia, M., & Nabavi, S. M. (2016). Rhodiola rosea L. and Alzheimer’s disease: from farm to pharmacy. Phytotherapy research30(4), 532-539.

Hamed, I., Özogul, F., Özogul, Y., & Regenstein, J. M. (2015). Marine bioactive compounds and their health benefits: a review. Comprehensive reviews in food science and food safety14(4), 446-465.

Jacob, R., Nalini, G., and Chidambaranathan, N. (2013). Neuroprotective effect of Rhodiola rosea Linn against MPTP induced cognitive impairment and oxidative stress. Ann. Neurosci. 20, 47–51. doi: 10.5214/ans.0972.7531.200204

Nade, V. S., Kawale, L. A., Zambre, S. S., & Kapure, A. B. (2015). Neuroprotective potential of Beta vulgaris L. in Parkinson’s disease. Indian journal of pharmacology, 47(4), 403.

Maimes, Steven. (2007). Adaptogens: Herbs for Strength, Stamina, and Stress Relief.

Simpson, T., Pase, M., & Stough, C. (2015). Bacopa monnieri as an antioxidant therapy to reduce oxidative stress in the aging brain. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 2015.

Panossian, Alexander & Rebecca, H & Kadioglu, O & Georg, W & Efferth, Thomas. (2013). Understanding adaptogens: new evidence on their possible effectiveness in stress-induced and ageing-associated disorders from a DNA microarray study of neuroglia cells. Planta Medica. 79. 10.1055/s-0033-1352341.

Eggersdorfer, M., & Wyss, A. (2018). Carotenoids in human nutrition and health. Archives of biochemistry and biophysics, 652, 18-26.

Ann, X., Lun, Y., Zhang, W., Liu, B., Li, X., Zhong, M., . . . Huang, M. (2014). Expression and characterization of protein latcripin-3, an antioxidant and antitumor molecule from lentinula edodes C91-3. Asian Pacific Journal of Cancer Prevention: APJCP, 15(12), 5055-5061. 

Oh, J., Choi, J., & Nam, T. J. (2018). Fucosterol from an edible brown alga Ecklonia stolonifera prevents soluble amyloid beta-induced cognitive dysfunction in aging rats. Marine drugs16(10), 368.

Lee, Y., Jung, J.-C., Jang, S., Kim, J., Ali, Z., Khan, I. A., et al. (2013). Anti-Inflammatory and neuroprotective effects of constituents isolated from Rhodiola rosea. Evid. Based Complement. Alternat. Med. 2013:514049.

Cropley, M., Banks, A. P., & Boyle, J. (2015). The effects of rhodiola rosea L. extract on anxiety, stress, cognition and other mood symptoms. Phytotherapy Research: PTR, 29(12), 1934-1939. doi:10.1002/ptr.5486

Fedoce, A. D. G., Ferreira, F., Bota, R. G., Bonet-Costa, V., Sun, P. Y., & Davies, K. J. (2018). The role of oxidative stress in anxiety disorder: cause or consequence?. Free radical research, 52(7), 737-750.

Rousset B, Dupuy C, Miot F, et al. Chapter 2 Thyroid Hormone Synthesis And Secretion. [Updated 2015 Sep 2]. In: Feingold KR, Anawalt B, Boyce A, et al., editors. Endotext [Internet]. South Dartmouth (MA): MDText.com, Inc.; 2000-.

Johnson, E. J. (2012). A possible role for lutein and zeaxanthin in cognitive function in the elderly. The American journal of clinical nutrition96(5), 1161S-1165S.

Sabaratnam, V., & Phan, C. W. (2018). Neuroactive Components of Culinary and Medicinal Mushrooms With Potential to Mitigate Age-Related Neurodegenerative Diseases. In Discovery and Development of Neuroprotective Agents from Natural Products (pp. 401-413). Elsevier.

Koirala, P., Jung, H. A., & Choi, J. S. (2017). Recent advances in pharmacological research on Ecklonia species: a review. Archives of pharmacal research, 40(9), 981-1005.

Ma, G. P., Zheng, Q., Xu, M. B., Zhou, X. L., Lu, L., Li, Z. X., & Zheng, G. Q. (2018). Rhodiola rosea L. Improves Learning and Memory Function: Preclinical Evidence and Possible Mechanisms. Frontiers in pharmacology9.

Chiang, H. M., Chen, H. C., Wu, C. S., Wu, P. Y., & Wen, K. C. (2015). Rhodiola plants: Chemistry and biological activity. Journal of Food and Drug Analysis, 23, 359-369.

Finamore, A., Palmery, M., Bensehaila, S., & Peluso, I. (2017). Antioxidant, Immunomodulating, and Microbial-Modulating Activities of the Sustainable and Ecofriendly Spirulina. Oxidative medicine and cellular longevity, 2017, 3247528. doi:10.1155/2017/3247528

Choudhry, H., & Nasrullah, M. (2018). Iodine consumption and cognitive performance: Confirmation of adequate consumption. Food science & nutrition, 6(6), 1341–1351. doi:10.1002/fsn3.694

Rathore, H., Prasad, S., & Sharma, S. (2017). Mushroom nutraceuticals for improved nutrition and better human health: A review. PharmaNutrition5(2), 35-46.

Peth-Nui, T., Wattanathorn, J., Muchimapura, S., Tong-Un, T., Piyavhatkul, N., Rangseekajee, P., … & Vittaya-areekul, S. (2012). Effects of 12-week Bacopa monnieri consumption on attention, cognitive processing, working memory, and functions of both cholinergic and monoaminergic systems in healthy elderly volunteers. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine2012.

Saha, S. K., Lee, S. B., Won, J., Choi, H. Y., Kim, K., Yang, G. M., … Cho, S. G. (2017). Correlation between Oxidative Stress, Nutrition, and Cancer Initiation. International journal of molecular sciences, 18(7), 1544. doi:10.3390/ijms18071544

Clifford, T., Howatson, G., West, D., & Stevenson, E. (2015). The potential benefits of red beetroot supplementation in health and disease. Nutrients, 7(4), 2801-2822.

Esatbeyoglu, T., Wagner, A. E., Schini‐Kerth, V. B., & Rimbach, G. (2015). Betanin—A food colorant with biological activity. Molecular nutrition & food research, 59(1), 36-47.

Anghelescu, I. G., Edwards, D., Seifritz, E., & Kasper, S. (2018). Stress management and the role of Rhodiola rosea: a review. International journal of psychiatry in clinical practice, 22(4), 242-252.

Panossian, A., & Wikman, G. (2010). Effects of adaptogens on the central nervous system and the molecular mechanisms associated with their stress—protective activity. Pharmaceuticals, 3(1), 188-224.

This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Safe use in pregnant animals or animals intended for breeding has not been proven. If animal’s condition worsens or does not improve, stop product administration and consult with your veterinarian.