I am not sure that you will be able to find the exact amounts in the "proprietary blend", but I note that the total ingredient amount per capsule is listed at 675 mg. That concerns me a bit, since the maxium amount I would recommend for a highly bio-available form of Turmeric is 2400 mg or more daily - and I imagine that the maximum amounts of the other ingredients also totals more than 675 mg. Perhaps your best bet would be to determine the maxiumum amount for each ingredient and make your own. Mountain Rose is an excellent supplier.
Also, if you want to ask Hveragerthi any questions your best bet is to do so in his private forum or else via PM.
Thanks for the added info. However, that describes the makeup of the individual items, not how much of each individual item the product contains. I really doubt that the amounts are that important anyway, other than perhaps revealing how little they may be in comparison to maxium therapeutic amounts.
Besides keeping proportions hidden to prevent duplication, the so-called "Proprietary Blend" label is often used as a marketing tool to create the impression for the consumer that only the exact blend in the product will produce the results they claim Myself, I would go for the individual items and I bet you could get actual maximum amounts for no more than another sales pitch for the product "the price of a gourmet cup of coffee each day".
That is a pretty over the top statement to say the least! Since it is unusual for my very good friend and early mentor Webster Kehr to make such a statement, I sent him the following email to see what his response will be:
I do not readily know - perhaps you could find out by doing a Google searches for "X increase cellular energy" and "X increase ATP" where "X" is each herb.
Interestingly, the maker of SOPC believes that graviola may interfere with oleander extract. On the other hand, my uncle took both when he beat his lung cancer.
Let me pose that question to an expert and get back with you in a couple of days after I return from a bit of R & R. I understand that oleandrin and other cardiac glycosides inhibit the ATP-ase pump, but will defer a definitive answer until later.
Message deleted by Moderator due to being unsubstantiated sales hype. Noted that the published paper referred to contained the following disclaimer:
Dr. McCord is Chief Science Ofﬁcer for LifeVantage Corp. (the manufacturer of Protandim, used in this study, and primary sponsor of the project). He holds equity in the Company and serves on its Board of Directors. Dr. Hybertson serves as a paid consultant to the Company, and holds equity. Dr. Gao holds equity in the Company.
I would ask at "Truth In Medicine Forum"
The rest of this message was deleted due to not being appropriate for a support forum as well as personal conjecture not consistent with the actual facts.