Triglycerides

Triglycerides is a term used to refer to the circulating levels of fatty acids (similar in structure to dietary fatty acids, and Fat Mass) that can be measured via a blood test. Although crucial for energy usage, excessively high circulating Triglycerides is a risk factor for circulatory problems.

This page features 3 unique references to scientific papers.

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The Human Effect Matrix looks at human studies (excluding animal/petri-dish studies) to tell you what supplements affect Triglycerides
Grade Level of Evidence
A Robust research conducted with repeated double blind clinical trials
B Multiple studies where at least two are double-blind and placebo controlled
C Single double blind study or multiple cohort studies
D Uncontrolled or observational studies only
Level of Evidence
EFFECT Change
Magnitude of Effect Size
Scientific Consensus Comments
A Fish Oil
Comparative Health Goals evidence only available to buyers of our Supplement-Goals Reference

All information is still available and viewable on their respective supplement page.
A Garlic
A Chromium
A Cocoa Extract
A Red Clover Extract
B Spirulina
B Vitamin B3
B Berberine
B Conjugated Linoleic Acid
B Curcumin
B Inositol
B Nigella sativa
B Astaxanthin
B Dehydroepiandrosterone
B Grape Seed Extract
B Hesperidin
B L-Carnitine
B Lactobacillus reuteri
B Magnesium
B Olive leaf extract
B Policosanol
B Psyllium
B Vitamin E
C Hibiscus sabdariffa
C Tetradecyl Thioacetic Acid
C Ashwagandha
C Cissus quadrangularis
C Citrullus colocynthis
C Ephedrine
C Fenugreek
C Fucoxanthin
C Ganoderma lucidum
C Ginger
C Irvingia gabonensis
C Krill Oil
C Melatonin
C Punicic Acid
C Resveratrol
C Rooibos
C Shilajit
C Vanadium
C Vitamin D
C Whey Protein
C Anethum graveolens
C Artichoke Extract
C Benfotiamine
C Biotin
C Black Cohosh
C Blueberry
C Caffeine
C Creatine
C Ecdysteroids
C Ecklonia cava
C Eleutherococcus senticosus
C Gamma Oryzanol
C Garcinia cambogia
C Green Coffee Extract
C Green Tea Catechins
C Guggul
C Gynostemma pentaphyllum
C Hemp Protein
C Japanese Knotweed
C Lactobacillus casei
C Licorice
C Microlactin
C Nattokinase
C Panax ginseng
C Phosphatidylcholine
C Phosphatidylserine
C Pterostilbene
C Rose Hip
C Royal Jelly
C Salvia hispanica
C Sea Buckthorn
C Soy lecithin
C Stevia
C Theaflavins
C Trimethylglycine
C Vitamin C
C Vitamin K
C Yacon
C Zinc
D Aronia melanocarpa
D Colostrum
D Eclipta alba
D Emblica officinalis
D Coconut Oil
D HMB
D Mangifera indica
D Perilla Oil
D Pycnogenol
D Pyrroloquinoline quinone
D Rubus coreanus
D Ruscus aculeatus
D Safflower Oil


References

  1. Colombo VE1, et al Treatment of brittle fingernails and onychoschizia with biotin: scanning electron microscopy . J Am Acad Dermatol. (1990)
  2. Revilla-Monsalve C1, et al Biotin supplementation reduces plasma triacylglycerol and VLDL in type 2 diabetic patients and in nondiabetic subjects with hypertriglyceridemia . Biomed Pharmacother. (2006)
  3. Marshall MW, et al Effects of biotin on lipids and other constituents of plasma of healthy men and women . Artery. (1980)

(Common phrases used by users for this page include effect of fish oil supplementation on serum triglycerides, ldl cholesterol and ldl subfractions in hypertriglyceridemic adults, bernstein et al. journal of nutrition 2012 docosahexaenoic acid, lipid lowering effect of ginger on ovaries polycystic, omega-3 fatty acids and hypertriglyceridemia in hiv-infected subjects on antiretroviral therapy: systematic review and meta-analysis.)

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