Energy & Vitality



60 tablets

RestoriX® is a daily supplement designed to support energy levels.

Australia MadeGMPGluten-FreeVegetarian

Serving Size: 1-2 tablets
Servings Per Container: Up to 60
Amount Per Tablet:

Active ingredientsAmount per tablet
Reynoutria japonica extract
equiv. to dry root 5.63g (standardised
to contain resveratrol 73.5mg)
as quercetin dihydrate
Other Ingredients: microcrystalline
cellulose, silica, magnesium stearate

How to use

Take 1-2 capsules every morning with or without food or as recommended by your physician.


Store below 25°C in a cool, dry place. Keep out of reach of children. Use only if bottle is sealed.


Do not take RestoriX® if pregnant, breastfeeding, trying to conceive, or under 18 years of age.
If you have any medical conditions, please consult your physician prior to use.
Vitamin and mineral supplements should not replace a balanced diet.

Our human body is made up of trillions of cells. They are the basic building blocks of life. Cells have specific tasks to perform and they work together to enable the body to meet its basic needs. These cellular processes require energy to function. However, as we age, cellular energy production in our body decreases1.


Nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide (NAD+) is a coenzyme that is present naturally in every cell of our body and is essential to life. It is nicknamed “the molecule of youth” due to its role in cellular energy production and its ability to regulate the genes of aging1. Unfortunately, as we grow older, the NAD+ levels in our body declines1.
RestoriXTM contains nicotinamide which is a precursor of NAD+ to boost the NAD+ cellular levels in the body.


Mitochondria are powerhouses of our cells. They are empowered by NAD+ in the production of cellular energy for the sustenance of life. As the level of NAD+ declines with age, mitochondria function is impaired which results in reduced amount of surviving healthy mitochondria2. This vicious cycle of the depletion of mitochondria which results in metabolic energy deficiency is evident in the physical symptoms of aging such as chronic fatigue and weakness. NAD+ is crucial in the maintenance of functional mitochondria in preserving cellular energy reserve.
Sirtuins are enzymes that have the ability to regulate the genes of aging3. These enzymes are dependent on NAD+ for their function as NAD+ directly activates them to switch off genes that promote aging4,5. Resveratrol and quercetin also assist with the proper functioning of sirtuins.


Poly-ADP-ribose polymerase-1 (PARP-1) is an enzyme that detects DNA damage and initiates DNA repair6. The function of PARP-1 is important as the accumulated replication of damaged DNA would lead to progressive functional decline in many tissues in our body which contributes to the process of aging6. For PARP-1 to exert its effect, it requires NAD+ as its sole substrate6,7. Thus, replenishment of NAD+ via supplementation is important in the prevention of damaged DNA replication and the initiation of DNA repair to protect cellular integrity7. In addition, resveratrol and quercetin are potent antioxidants which protects cells and deters cell damage as well, complementing the actions of NAD+.


  1. Imai S, Guarente L. NAD+ and sirtuins in aging and disease. Trends in Cell Biology. 2014;24(8):464-471.
  2. Croteau D, Fang E, Nilsen H, Bohr V. NAD+ in DNA repair and mitochondrial maintenance. Cell Cycle. 2017;16(6):491-492.
  3. Guarente L. Linking DNA Damage, NAD+/SIRT1, and Aging. Cell Metabolism. 2014;20(5):706-707.
  4. Belenky P, Racette F, Bogan K, McClure J, Smith J, Brenner C. Nicotinamide Riboside Promotes Sir2 Silencing and Extends Lifespan via Nrk and Urh1/Pnp1/Meu1 Pathways to NAD+. Cell. 2007;129(3):473-484.
  5. Longo V, Kennedy B. Sirtuins in Aging and Age-Related Disease. Cell. 2006;126(2):257-268.
  6. Javle M, Curtin N. The role of PARP in DNA repair and its therapeutic exploitation. British Journal of Cancer. 2011;105(8):1114-1122.
  7. Surjana D, Halliday G, Damian D. Role of Nicotinamide in DNA Damage, Mutagenesis, and DNA Repair. Journal of Nucleic Acids. 2010;2010:1-13.