“My cataracts have been dissolved by eye drops!”
What is Can-C?
Can-C eye drops are one of the latest anti-ageing breakthroughs and contain a special form of Carnosine, called N-acetylcarnosine, a natural antioxidant, that has achieved remarkable results in clinical trials.
Can-C eye-drops are sold as an eye-lubricant, but are being used in parts of the world for other eye problems as well. They are safe to be used by most people, including those with cataracts.
Can-C is available in 2x5ml drop bottles and as a 90 Capsules Food supplement
With this formula, utilised in multiple human and canine clinical trials, there have been no reported side effects or contra-indications, even when used everyday for up to 2 years.
What are Can-C Side Effects?
Who is Can-C for?
Anyone, who would like to reduce the inevitable oxidative stress induced degeneration of their eyes, therefore the superior and bioavailable antioxidant benefits of Can-C may be useful for anyone who:
- is 35 years old or older
- is nearsighted
- wears reading glasses
- is African American
- has a family history of cataracts and/or glaucoma
- has had excessive exposure to sunlight
- has a history of internal eye injury or bleeding
- has had previous eye surgery
- has used oral and/or ocular steroid medication (including eye drops) for a prolonged period of time.
- has high blood pressure
- has poor circulation
- has diabetes
- has experienced chronic or recurring inflammation within the eye
- has been diagnosed with “cupping” of the optic nerve
While in most cases taking vitamin supplements in no way conflict with the good effects of this products ability to address cataracts, there are some antioxidants that can greatly inhibit the intended result of this product. The supplements of concern are ocular support anti-oxidants as these particular supplements tend to have a remotely similar action toward addressing the problem of cataract and in actuality compete with, and then negate the superior action of n-acetylcarnosine which is far more direct in it’s ability to address the problem of cataract. For these reasons the supplements that should not be taken in conjunction with n-acetylcarnosine are Lutein and Zeaxanthin as they do interfere with the cataract reversal process. However, once optimal results have been achieved and only the maintenance dose is being used Lutein and Zeaxanthin may be re-introduced as part of the overall ocular health management effort. Most other antioxidants and supplements should be continued and may certainly be of benefit to the end result.
Can-C Drops Dose Levels and Ingredients:
|Carboxymethylcellulose sodium (lubricant)||0.3%|
Glycerin, Carboxymethylcellulose, Benzyl Alcohol, N-Acetyl Carnosine, Potassium Bicarbonate, Boric Acid. (These ingredients are not listed by weight).
Can-C Capsules Dose Levels and Ingredients:
The recommended daily dose of Can-C Plus Capsules provides:
|Vitamin A (as Retinyl Palmitate)||0.801mg|
|Vitamin E (DL-Alpha-Tocopheryl Acetate)||150IU|
Astaxanthin, L-Carnosine, Selenium, Vitamin A (as Retinyl Palmitate), Riboflavin (B2), Pantothenate (B5), Vitamin E (DL-Alpha-Tocopheryl Acetate), Zinc oxide, magnesium stearate, microcrystaline cellulose. (These ingredients are not listed by weight).
*All ingredients are correct to the best of our knowledge, but may be subject to change. If you have specific allergy needs please contact us AND check the packaging before use.