Highest amounts are found in parsley, blackstrap molasses, mushrooms, nuts, salmon and other seafood, sesame seeds, vegetables, wheat germ, chicken, nettles, yarrow, raspberry leaf, garlic and whole grains.
Highest amounts are found in raw, hulled pumpkin seeds and other nuts, oatmeal, eggs, parsley, and wheat germ.
Highest amounts are found in wheat germ (oil or fresh), eggs, nuts, leafy green vegetables, soy products, vegetable oils, and berries.
Highest amounts are found in broccoli, strawberries, tomatoes, citrus fruits, rose hips, fresh fruits and vegetables of all kinds, parsley and nettles.
Beta-carotenes and Vitamin A
Highest amounts are found in the bright-colored fruits and vegetables! These include carrots, squash, broccoli, dark, leafy greens, sweet potatoes, tomatoes, kale, parsley, collards, cantaloupe, watermelon, nettle leaf, eggs, mangos, peaches and apricots.
Highest amounts in meat. Alpha lipoic acid is an omega-3 fatty acid. It is used not only as an anti-oxidant, but also is used to treat diabetic as well as other types of peripheral neuropathy - where the arms and legs may feel tingly, numb or burning.
Gives salmon its pink color and is a carotenoid, like the beta-carotenes.
Highest amounts in fish, beef, peanuts and spinach. CoQ10 is also known as ubiquinone because it is ubiquitous - that is, it is found in all cells, mainly in the mitochondria - those cellular organelles that in high school, we used to call the "powerhouse of the cell". CoQ10 is needed for energy production. One important point here - many statins, the drugs used to lower cholesterol, deplete the cells of CoQ10, so many people on statins should consider taking CoQ10 as a supplement.
Glutathione is a very powerful anti-oxidant found naturally in every cell. The problem as a supplement is that glutathione is not very well absorbed - so your best bet is to take the other substances that help boost your own production of glutathione. These include alpha-lipoic acid, B vitamins, the herb milk thistle (which helps the liver make glutathione) and a substance called NAC- or N-acetyl cysteine.