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GLOSSARY
N-ACETYL-CYSTEINE (NAC)

N-Acetyl-Cysteine (NAC)

 

How does it work?

NAC is derived from the semi-essential amino acid L-cysteine.1 When taken as a supplement, NAC converts into cysteine and then into glutathione, one of the most powerful antioxidants in the body.2 NAC is used for its antioxidant action against drug and toxin poisoning3 as well as the recent use for treatment of addictions.4

What results can be expected?

NAC may provide antioxidant activity to those exposed to free radical oxidative damage through increasing amounts of glutathione in the body.5 NAC has also shown to assist in the treatment of addictions by reducing drug use, cravings and withdrawal symptoms.6

2Ehrlich, S. (2011). Supplements. Retrieved Jan 2014, from University of Maryland Medical Center: http://umm.edu/health/medical/altmed/supplement/cysteine

3Ehrlich, S. (2011). Supplements. Retrieved Jan 2014, from University of Maryland Medical Center: http://umm.edu/health/medical/altmed/supplement/cysteine

4Murray JE, Lacoste J, Belin D. (2012). N-Acetylcysteine as a Treatment for Addiction. In Addictions From Pathophysiology to Treatment Intech (pp. 355-380)

5Ehrlich, S. (2011). Supplements. Retrieved Jan 2014, from University of Maryland Medical Center: http://umm.edu/health/medical/altmed/supplement/cysteine

6Murray JE, Lacoste J, Belin D. (2012). N-Acetylcysteine as a Treatment for Addiction. In Addictions From Pathophysiology to Treatment Intech (pp. 355-380)