Be Productive

Maintaining a healthy body to start a family involves specific nutrients. For men, they are ZINC and VITAMIN E, vital antioxidants which act as fertility boosters so you’re ready for family planning all year round!

Produce Healthy Sperm

Healthy sperm starts with healthy testes and healthy testes start with ZINC!.

  • Healthy development of the testes.1
  • Increasing healthy sperm count.
  • Enhance sperm motility and viability.1
  • Protect sperm by fighting free radicals for healthier sperm to increase fertility rate.3

ZINC is highly concentrated in the testes and researchers found that a ZINC deficiency causes failure in sperm production1.

Maintain Healthy Levels of Testosterone

Testosterone is the main male hormone vital for men’s physical and sexual health. A consistent daily intake of ZINC supplementation increases testosterone levels.

  • Fertility levels.1
  • Sex drive.1
  • Long-term sexual health.1
  • Healthy development of testes and prostate.1
  • Healthy development of muscle and bone mass.1
  • Maintain healthy levels of testosterone for a manly you.3
Enhance Prostate Health

Optimum levels of ZINC and Vitamin E enhance quality and quantity of sperm.

Ensure sperm moves forward in the right direction to penetrate into the egg3 for successful fertilisation, as if the sperm is equipped with a GPS!

Essential for male fertility, these nutrients:

  • Support prostate functions and male hormones.2
  • Produce prostatic fluid, a component of semen.1

References:

  1. Fallah, A., Mohammad-Hasani, A., & Colagar, A. H. (2018). Zinc is an Essential Element for Male Fertility: A Review of Zn Roles in Men’s Health, Germination, Sperm Quality, and Fertilization. Journal of Reproduction & Infertility, 19(2), 69–81.
  2. Netter A, Hartoma R, Nahoul K. Effect of zinc administration on plasma testosterone, dihydrotestosterone, and sperm count. Arch Androl. 1981 Aug;7(1):69-73.
  3. Umeda, F. Kato. K., Muta, K. and Ibayashi, H (1982). Effect of Vitamin E on function of pituitary-gonadal axis in human and subjects. Endocronilogia Japonica, 29(3), pp.287-292.