4 Life Nutrition/Colostrum

Transfer Factor

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0.50 LBS


The Secret Of Transfer Factors

In 1988, David Lisonbee made a discovery that has changed the way we think about health—he discovered that healthy immune systems have something in common. This common element is surprisingly not a vitamin, or a mineral, or an essential fatty acid, or any other nutritional substance. The common element of strong, healthy immune systems everywhere is a daily supply of Transfer Factor. If you haven’t ever heard of Transfer Factor before, you aren’t alone. Here’s why.

In researching an obscure reference to a little-known patent, David Lisonbee realized that nutritional experts and researchers had been looking for immune support in the wrong place. Although these experts were combing the world for exotic nutritional sources to support immune function, nutrition was only part of what the immune system needed. For optimal functioning, the immune system desperately needed information, and the information was encoded in a tiny molecule with the interesting name of Transfer Factor.

Studied first in cows, transfer factor molecules are found in the immune system of every living creature. These molecules are nature’s way of conveying a mother’s immune information to her infant, and are passed through a mother’s first milk (for example, cow colostrum). In addition, newly generated immune cells also need to be educated “real-time” and Transfer Factor continues to serve as the immune system’s educator throughout the lifespan.

Transfer factors were first discovered in 1949 by Dr. Sherwood Lawrence, once lead immunologist at New York University (NYU), but his discovery was way ahead of its time and went no farther than the library shelf. 4Life’s innovative co-founders, David and Bianca Lisonbee, licensed Lawrence’s patent, securing 4Life’s exclusive rights to an extraction process that makes manufacturing Transfer Factor accessible and affordable.

How does 4Life Transfer Factor help your body identify foreign invaders? Transfer Factor retains a memory of past threats, as well as genetic information regarding potential threats. Even if your body has never encountered a particular germ before, Transfer Factor signals the alert.  

Read the Report on Transfer Factor

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