Better Aging
Is Here

The New Science
Of Longevity

Anyone over age 30 that cares about their aging process should take Qualia Senolytic. It’s packed with ingredients to help eliminate senescent cells and extend your physical prime.“
Ben Greenfield

Over 30? Age On Your Terms.

• Helps naturally eliminate senescent cells.

• Only needs to be taken 2 days a month.

Turn back the clock on your aging symptoms.

WHY QUALIA SENOLYTIC

Understanding
How We Age

Ever Hear of “Senescent Cells?”

They’re also called “zombie cells”. Because they’re old worn out cells that linger in our body long after we’d prefer them to die, no longer serving their useful function. Almost like old leaves on a plant wasting energy and resources without adding health to the plant.

1 / 3

Senescent Cells
Accumulate As We Age.

As we age, our bodies become less effective at a process called apoptosis, which is the healthy elimination and replacement of our aging cells. This causes senescent cells to begin accumulating in us, leading to a wide variety of symptoms associated with aging.

2 / 3

Aging Symptoms Of
Senescent Cell Accumulation.

  • Declining physical and mental energy.
  • Longer recovery needed from physical activities.
  • Increased joint stiffness and discomfort.
  • The “middle aged” feeling of age-related decline.

3 / 3

Senolytic Ingredients
Help ELIMINATE Senescent Cells

Senolytic ingredients are the biggest discovery in aging
science of the last decade, but very few people have started
taking advantage of this medical breakthrough.

The Aging Breakthrough Of The Decade.

In 2015, researchers at Mayo Clinic and Scripps discovered there are naturally occurring ingredients that help the human body eliminate senescent cells. These ingredients are now called “senolytics” from the latin senex which means “old”, and lysis which means “to destroy”, as in destroying old senescent cells.

1 / 3

Research-backed Senolytic Ingredients Include:

Fisetin: a flavonoid that supports tissue by helping prune stressed cells. Piperlongumine: an extract from the Asian long-pepper plant that promotes senolytic and immune function. Senactiv®: A patented blend of notoginseng root and chestnut rose hips that supports management of senescent cells in muscle. And many more.

2 / 3

A Comprehensive Senolytic Formula Is KEY.

Senescent cells are experts at hiding and surviving (hence their “zombie cell” name). That’s why Qualia Senolytic combines 9 non-GMO, vegan, gluten-free senolytic ingredients that each support different aspects of eliminating senescent cells.

3 / 3

Qualia Senolytic

Clinically Tested

Two-day Cell Rejuvenation Regimen

$79.00 $39.50 first shipment, $69.00 thereafter
Quantity
 Clinically Tested Formula*
 Can be taken with any Qualia product*
 A Favorite of Healthcare Practitioners
 Patent Pending Formula

Your happiness is guaranteed.

If you do not love Qualia for any reason, simply get in touch via phone or email and let us know you’d like a refund. More on our 100-day guarantee here.

Health And Fitness
Leaders Who Love
Qualia

Qualia products are used and loved by some
of today's brightest minds in business, sport,
and personal wellness.

Some of the individuals mentioned above are shareholders of Neurohacker and/or receive commissions for Qualia sales.

Some of the individuals mentioned above are shareholders of
Neurohacker and/or receive commissions for Qualia sales.

Reviews

4.35 535 reviews

References

1. Y. Zhu et al., Aging Cell. 14, 644–658 (2015).
2. A. Riva, M. Ronchi, G. Petrangolini, S. Bosisio, P. Allegrini, Eur. J. Drug Metab. Pharmacokinet. 44, 169–177 (2019).
3. M. J. Yousefzadeh et al., EBioMedicine. 36, 18–28 (2018).
4. S. Romashkan, H. Chang, E. C. Hadley, J. Gerontol. A Biol. Sci. Med. Sci. 76, 1144–1152 (2021).
5. H. M. Awad et al., Chem. Res. Toxicol. 14, 398–408 (2001).
6. Q. Jiang et al., Curr. Pharm. Biotechnol. 19, 428–437 (2018).
7. X. Lu, Y. Li, X. Li, H. A. Aisa, Oncol. Lett. 14, 1993–2000 (2017).
8. S. Verma et al., J. Recept. Signal Transduct. Res. 37, 391–400 (2017).
9. S. Dirimanov, P. Högger, Biomolecules. 9 (2019), doi:10.3390/biom9060219.
10. J. Fu et al., PLoS One. 7, e49194 (2012).
11. A. Kim, J.-M. Yun, J. Med. Food. 20, 782–789 (2017).
12. M. Hytti et al., J. Nutr. Biochem. 42, 37–42 (2017).
13. K. Sak, K. Kasemaa, H. Everaus, Food Funct. 7, 3815–3824 (2016).
14. H. Cherif et al., J. Clin. Med. Res. 8 (2019), doi:10.3390/jcm8040433.
15. S. Pirmoradi, E. Fathi, R. Farahzadi, Y. Pilehvar-Soltanahmadi, N. Zarghami, Drug Res. . 68, 213–221 (2018).
16. H. Jin et al., Cell. Signal. 33, 79–85 (2017).
17. S. Prasad, B. B. Aggarwal, in Herbal Medicine: Biomolecular and Clinical Aspects, I. F. F. Benzie, S. Wachtel-Galor, Eds. (CRC Press/Taylor & Francis, Boca Raton (FL), 2012; https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22593922).
18. E. Mutlu Altundağ et al., Nutr. Cancer. 73, 703–712 (2021).
19. N. S. Srivastava, R. A. K. Srivastava, Phytomedicine. 52, 117–128 (2019).
20. M. M. Abdel-Diam et al., Environ. Sci. Pollut. Res. Int. 26, 3659–3665 (2019).
21. S. Kundur et al., J. Cell. Physiol. 234, 11103–11118 (2019).
22. E. Mutlu Altundağ, A. M. Yılmaz, S. Koçtürk, Y. Taga, A. S. Yalçın, Nutr. Cancer. 70, 97–108 (2018).
23. G. H. Heeba, M. E. Mahmoud, A. A. El Hanafy, Toxicol. Ind. Health. 30, 551–560 (2014).
24. A. Montgomery, T. Adeyeni, K. San, R. M. Heuertz, U. R. Ezekiel, J. Cancer. 7, 1250–1257 (2016).
25. V. Alfonso-Moreno, A. López-Serrano, E. Moreno-Osset, Rev. Esp. Enferm. Dig. 109, 875 (2017).
26. S. Dalimi-Asl, H. Babaahmadi-Rezaei, G. Mohammadzadeh, Iran. J. Med. Sci. 45, 477–484 (2020).
27. S. O. Ali, H. A. Darwish, N. A. Ismail, Basic Clin. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 118, 369–380 (2016).
28. M. Nasiri et al., Asian Pac. J. Cancer Prev. 14, 3449–3453 (2013).
29. N. Abdel-Magied, A. A. Elkady, Exp. Mol. Pathol. 111, 104299 (2019).
30. H. Avci et al., Exp. Toxicol. Pathol. 69, 317–327 (2017).
31. V. S. Gota et al., J. Agric. Food Chem. 58, 2095–2099 (2010).
32. Y. Wang et al., Aging . 8, 2915–2926 (2016).
33. X. Zhang et al., Aging Cell. 17, e12780 (2018).
34. X. Liu et al., Bioorg. Med. Chem. 26, 3925–3938 (2018).
35. L. O. Afolabi, J. Bi, L. Chen, X. Wan, Int. Immunopharmacol. 96, 107658 (2021).
36. R. W. Morton, D. A. Traylor, P. J. M. Weijs, S. M. Phillips, Curr. Opin. Crit. Care. 24, 124–130 (2018).
37. C. M. Dungan et al., Geroscience (2022), doi:10.1007/s11357-022-00542-2.
38. Y. Saito, T. S. Chikenji, T. Matsumura, M. Nakano, M. Fujimiya, Nat. Commun. 11, 889 (2020).
39. C. Yang et al., Aging . 10, 1356–1365 (2018).
40. Y. Saito, T. S. Chikenji, Front. Pharmacol. 12, 739510 (2021).
41. T. X. Y. Lee et al., Aging . 13, 16567–16576 (2021).
42. J. Wu et al., J. Ginseng Res. 43, 580–588 (2019).
43. C.-W. Hou et al., PLoS One. 10, e0116387 (2015).
44. J. Wu et al., J. Funct. Foods. 58, 27–33 (2019).
45. J. Wu et al., Aging . 12, 20226–20234 (2020).
46. C. Petrella et al., Curr. Med. Chem. 28, 7595–7613 (2021).
47. A. Medina-Remón et al., Br. J. Clin. Pharmacol. 83, 114–128 (2017).
48. M. Finicelli, T. Squillaro, U. Galderisi, G. Peluso, Nutrients. 13 (2021), doi:10.3390/nu13113831.
49. A. Mehmood, M. Usman, P. Patil, L. Zhao, C. Wang, Food Sci Nutr. 8, 4639–4655 (2020).
50. A. Romani et al., Nutrients. 11 (2019), doi:10.3390/nu11081776.
51. B. Barbaro et al., Int. J. Mol. Sci. 15, 18508–18524 (2014).
52. B. Klimova, M. Novotný, K. Kuca, M. Valis, Neuropsychiatr. Dis. Treat. 15, 3033–3040 (2019).
53. M. Varela-Eirín et al., Aging . 12, 15882–15905 (2020).
54. H. Thoppil, K. Riabowol, Front Cell Dev Biol. 7, 367 (2019).
55. M. Amaya-Montoya, A. Pérez-Londoño, V. Guatibonza-García, A. Vargas-Villanueva, C. O. Mendivil, Adv. Ther. 37, 1407–1424 (2020).
56. C. Kang, Mol. Cells. 42, 821–827 (2019).
57. J. Birch, J. Gil, Genes Dev. 34, 1565–1576 (2020).
58. L. Zhang, L. E. Pitcher, V. Prahalad, L. J. Niedernhofer, P. D. Robbins, FEBS J. (2022), doi:10.1111/febs.16350.
59. B. Menicacci, C. Cipriani, F. Margheri, A. Mocali, L. Giovannelli, Int. J. Mol. Sci. 18 (2017), doi:10.3390/ijms18112275.
60. M. Malavolta et al., Mediators Inflamm. 2018, 4159013 (2018).
61. A. Al Mamun et al., Eur. J. Pharmacol., 174991 (2022).
62. L. J. Hickson et al., EBioMedicine. 47, 446–456 (2019).
63. S. M. Woo, K.-J. Min, I. G. Chae, K.-S. Chun, T. K. Kwon, Mol. Carcinog. 54, 216–228 (2015).
64. G. Deep, S. C. Gangar, C. Agarwal, R. Agarwal, Cancer Prev. Res. . 4, 1222–1232 (2011).
65. H. Zhao, G. E. Brandt, L. Galam, R. L. Matts, B. S. J. Blagg, Bioorg. Med. Chem. Lett. 21, 2659–2664 (2011).
66. E. Cuyàs et al., Food Chem. Toxicol. 132, 110645 (2019).
67. G. Rizzo, L. Baroni, Nutrients. 10 (2018), doi:10.3390/nu10010043.
68. D. Kusumoto et al., Nat. Commun. 12, 257 (2021).
69. M. K. Sundaram et al., Anticancer Agents Med. Chem. 18, 412–421 (2018).
70. I. A. M. Groh, C. Chen, C. Lüske, A. T. Cartus, M. Esselen, J. Nutr. Metab. 2013, 821082 (2013).
71. E. P. Feener, J. M. Northrup, L. P. Aiello, G. L. King, J. Clin. Invest. 95, 1353–1362 (1995).
72. J. Lee, J. Ju, S. Park, S. J. Hong, S. Yoon, Nutr. Cancer. 64, 153–162 (2012).
73. G. Xie et al., J. Invest. Dermatol. 137, 1731–1739 (2017).