What is Fermacolin™?
Red yeast rice is made by growing rice with different strains of the yeast Monascus purpureus. Red yeast rice contains substances called monacolins, which are produced by the yeast. Monacolin K is the main active ingredient in red yeast rice and is largely responsible for the cholesterol-lowering effect.
Fermacolin™ contains only monacolin K and other monacolins from fermentation, unlike many other red yeast rice preparations that often contain synthetic lovastatin and citrinin and are offered very cheaply.
Don’t take a risk and choose 100% pure fermented Fermacolin™!
Mechanism of action
The main cholesterol-lowering mechanism of action of red yeast rice is due to the ability of monacolins to inhibit 3-hydroxy-3-methyl-glutaryl-coenzyme A (HMG-CoA) reductase, a key enzyme in the cholesterol synthesis pathway, the same enzyme that is more strongly inhibited by statins.
The lipid-lowering effect of red yeast rice has been confirmed by several meta-analyses of randomized clinical trials (RCTs) and is thus scientifically based.
The exceptional properties of Fermacolin™
Produced by a leading fermentation company
Closed automatic fermentation facility and guaranteed culture purity
Natural red yeast rice
Contains 2 kinds of monacolin K: hydroxyl acid form and lactone form.
Citrinin not detected
The specialized and optimal fermentation process ensures that no citrinin is detectable.
The leading natural health ingredient based on a specialized fermentation of rice to reduce cholesterol levels.
A clinical study has shown that red yeast rice can lower total cholesterol more when combined with nattokinase (Fermokinase™).
Why choose Fermacolin™?
- Sourced from a world-renowned red yeast rice producer. Your best choice!
- No citrinin detected
- High standardization on monacolin K
- ISO and HACCP certified
- SGS certified - no heavy metal, pesticides or other contaminants
- Reduces cholesterol levels
- Supports heart health
- Reduces risk of metabolic syndrome
- Decreases inflammation
- May reduce blood sugar, insulin levels, and systolic blood pressure