Effective stress support starts with your genes.
Stress Mover is a unique botanical blend that manages the body’s stress response, while working synergistically with your epigenetic tendencies to optimize their expression.
Its informed combination of calming amino acids and adaptogenic botanicals helps to regulate the production, distribution and metabolism of key hormones and neurotransmitters while supporting gut and immune system integrity for holistic renewal and everyday calm.
Stress Mover can help balance and support:
· Stress Response
· Adrenal Function
· Digestive Function
· Chronic Fatigue
· Gut Integrity
· Pathogenic Imbalances
· Recurrent Candida
· Hormonal Balance
· Skin & Hair Health
Not all supplements are created equal: The Teri Cochrane Blueprint
Designed with commonly overlooked genetic sensitivities in mind, my formulation is free of oxalates, sulfur-containing compounds and adaptogenic fungi – common additives in stress-support supplements that have been shown to contribute to inflammation and poor microbial health, and encourage the growth of pathogens, sparking immune irritation.
Unlike most stress-support supplements, nothing in my formulation downregulates phase one liver detoxification or blocks sulfation pathways for oxalate metabolism.
Stress Mover intentionally omits imbalancing ingredients to optimize epigenetic response for maximum efficacy and absorption. My formulation is clean and pure – free from gluten, dairy, and Genetically Modified Organisms (GMOs).
Stress Mover : Targeted Stress Relief for Systemic Balance and Everyday Calm.
Caution: Consult your healthcare professional prior to use if you take any medications, or have a medical condition or MAOA SNP’s. Not recommended for pregnant or lactating women.
This statement has not been evaluated by the FDA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
• Phosphatidylserine (soy free) from Sunflower Seed Lecithin- an amino acid derivative found in the brain. It helps maintain the structure of cell membranes and has been found to reduce stress and improve memory. Phosphatidylserine also reduces the stress hormone response in response to exercise (1). It blunts the pituitary-adrenal reactivity hormones, ACTH and cortisol, in response to emotional or mental stress (1). Phosphatidylserine also may also positively impact Alzheimer’s associated symptoms (2), slow age-related cognitive decline (3), combat depression, aid ADHD symptoms (4), and support athletic performance (5).
• Manganese – an essential metal necessary for the development, growth, and normal functioning of our bodies. Manganese deficiency is associated with reduced fertility, ovarian and testicular dysfunction, PMS symptoms, and defective insulin production (6,7). Manganese has been also shown low to lower histamine levels (8).
• Glycine – an amino acid involved in a wide range of functions including digestion, inflammation, depression, and overall metabolic function (9, 10, 11, 12).
• Rhodiola rosea – an extract of this adaptogenic herb. It helps manage stress and mental fatigue (13, 14, 15). It also has the potential to protect athletes from exercise-induced susceptibility to infections by reducing virus replication as well as providing other benefits such as improving inflammation and depression (16).
• Taurine – an amino acid important for cell health, taurine helps to regulate multiple biological processes in the body such as anti-oxidation, detoxification, neuromodulation, osmoregulation, anti-inflammation, cholestasis prevention, conjugation of bile acids, and thermoregulation (17).
We have found the combination of the above ingredients to work synergistically together to support the function of the HPA axis and to bring balance to metabolic functions including some major detoxification pathways and gut health.
Caution: Keep this product out of reach of children. Do not start taking any products without first discussing it with your primary care provider (PCP). Do not take if pregnant or lactating. Avoid if you are allergic to any formula ingredients or if you are on any antidepressant or anti-anxiety medications. Discontinue use and consult your health care provider if you experience any adverse reactions including anxiety and insomnia.
TC STRESS-MOVERTM Product Description; ©Teri Cochrane S, LLC 2019
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
1) Hellhammer, J., E. Fries, C. Buss, V. Engert, A. Tuch, D. Rutenberg, and D. Hellhammer. “Effects of soy lecithin phosphatidic acid and phosphatidylserine complex (PAS) on the endocrine and psychological responses to mental stress.” Stress 7, no. 2 (2004): 119-126.
2) Hashioka, Sadayuki, Youn-Hee Han, Shunsuke Fujii, Takahiro Kato, Akira Monji, Hideo Utsumi, Makoto Sawada, Hiroshi Nakanishi, and Shigenobu Kanba. “Phosphatidylserine and phosphatidylcholine-containing liposomes inhibit amyloid β and interferon-γ-induced microglial activation.” Free Radical Biology and Medicine 42, no. 7 (2007): 945-954.
3) Kato-Kataoka, Akito, Masashi Sakai, Rika Ebina, Chiaki Nonaka, Tsuguyoshi Asano, and Takashi Miyamori. “Soybean-derived phosphatidylserine improves memory function of the elderly Japanese subjects with memory complaints.” Journal of clinical biochemistry and nutrition 47, no. 3 (2010): 246-255.
4) Hirayama, S., K. Terasawa, R. Rabeler, T. Hirayama, T. Inoue, Y. Tatsumi, M. Purpura, and R. Jäger. “The effect of phosphatidylserine administration on memory and symptoms of attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled clinical trial.” Journal of human nutrition and dietetics 27, no. s2 (2014): 284-291.
5) Parker, Adam G., Josh Gordon, Aaron Thornton, Allyn Byars, John Lubker, Michelle Bartlett, Mike Byrd et al. “The effects of IQPLUS Focus on cognitive function, mood and endocrine response before and following acute exercise.” Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition 8, no. 1 (2011): 16.
6) Shamberger, Raymond J. “Calcium, magnesium, and other elements in the red blood cells and hair of normal and patients with premenstrual syndrome.” Biological trace element research 94, no. 2 (2003): 123-129.
7) Penland, James G., and Phyllis E. Johnson. “Dietary calcium and manganese effects on menstrual cycle symptoms.” American journal of obstetrics & gynecology 168, no. 5 (1993): 1417-1423.
8) Foreman, J. C., and J. L. Mongar. “The action of lanthanum and manganese on anaphylactic histamine secretion.” British journal of pharmacology 48, no. 3 (1973): 527-537.
9) Wang, Weiwei, Zhenlong Wu, Gang Lin, Shengdi Hu, Bin Wang, Zhaolai Dai, and Guoyao Wu. “Glycine Stimulates Protein Synthesis and Inhibits Oxidative Stress in Pig Small Intestinal Epithelial Cells, 2.” The Journal of nutrition 144, no. 10 (2014): 1540-1548.
10) McCarty, Mark F., and James J. DiNicolantonio. “The cardiometabolic benefits of glycine: Is glycine an ‘antidote’to dietary fructose?.” (2014): e000103.
11) Altamura, Carlo, Michael Maes, Jin Dai, and H. Y. Meltzer. “Plasma concentrations of excitatory amino acids, serine, glycine, taurine and histidine in major depression.” European Neuropsychopharmacology 5 (1995): 71-75.
12) McCarty, Mark F., and James J. DiNicolantonio. “The cardiometabolic benefits of glycine: Is glycine an ‘antidote’to dietary fructose?.” (2014): e000103.
13) Palmeri, Agostino, Leonardo Mammana, Maria Rosaria Tropea, Walter Gulisano, and Daniela Puzzo. “Salidroside, a bioactive compound of rhodiola rosea, ameliorates memory and emotional behavior in adult mice.” Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease 52, no. 1 (2016): 65-75.
14) Xia, Nan, Jie Li, Hongwei Wang, Jian Wang, and Yangtian Wang. “Schisandra chinensis and Rhodiola rosea exert an anti-stress effect on the HPA axis and reduce hypothalamic c-Fos expression in rats subjected to repeated stress.” Experimental and therapeutic medicine 11, no. 1 (2016): 353-359.
15) Panossian, Alexander, Georg Wikman, Punit Kaur, and Alexzander Asea. “Adaptogens exert a stress-protective effect by modulation of expression of molecular chaperones.” Phytomedicine 16, no. 6-7 (2009): 617-622.
16) Ahmed, Maryam, Dru A. Henson, Matthew C. Sanderson, David C. Nieman, Jose M. Zubeldia, and R. Andrew Shanely. “Rhodiola rosea exerts antiviral activity in athletes following a competitive marathon race.” Frontiers in nutrition 2 (2015): 24.
17) Marcinkiewicz, Janusz, and Ewa Kontny. “Taurine and inflammatory diseases.” Amino acids 46, no. 1 (2014): 7-20.