Health Diabetic need Palmitoleic Acid to help control Blood-Sugar


Metabolic Syndrome: How Omega 7 Palmitoleic Acid can help

The United States of America is the most overfed, undernourished country on earth. We make poor food choices, which causes us to unwittingly ingest toxins that lead to insulin resistance and diabetes, and exacerbate metabolic imbalances that in turn lead to chronic illness. The solution to all these problems can be found with proper nutrition.

How the problem occurs…

Omega 7 Fatty Acids
Poor food choices 
Many of the foods we eat are high in saturated fats, which contain a harmful  fatty acid called palmitic acid.
Omega 7
Little known toxins →
Palmitic acid is known to cause programmed cell death of pancreatic beta cells and insulin resistance.
Metabolic Imbalances
Metabolic imbalances →
Insulin resistance is the leading cause of  diabetes, obesity, and heart disease  — or metabolic syndrome.
Chronic Illness
Chronic illness 
Metabolic syndrome increases your risk for diabetes, heart disease, and other diseases that haven’t even been invented yet.


The best source for Palmitoleic Acid on the Market

Cardia 7 is the cleanest, purest Omega 7 available anywhere on the market because it is 45%+ ultrapurified Omega 7 (palmitoleic acid) with intentional efforts to remove the palmitic acid. While there are current formulations of Omega 7 on the market they should not be confused with Cardia 7.
For example, the concentration of Palmitic Acid from sea
buckthorm sources
contains upwards of 40%, which actually exceeds the concentration in those preparations of the “good fatty acid”, Palmitoleic Acid. The concentration of Palmitic Acid in
Cardia 7 is currently limited to less than 1%.

Omega 7

“The cleanest, purest Omega 7 anywhere.”

Click here for Omega 7 Palmitoleic Acid.

“Let food be your medicine, and medicine be your food.”


Palmitoleic acid

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Palmitoleic acid
Palmitoleic acid.svg
CAS number373-49-9 Yes
Jmol-3D imagesImage 1
Molecular formulaC16H30O2
Molar mass254.408
Density0.894 g/cm3
Melting point−0.1 °C (31.8 °F; 273.0 K)
Except where noted otherwise, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C (77 °F), 100 kPa)
  (verify) (what is: Yes/?)
Infobox references

Palmitoleic acid, or (Z)-9-hexadecenoic acid, is an omega-7 monounsaturated fatty acid with the formula CH3(CH2)5CH=CH(CH2)7COOH that is a common constituent of theglycerides of human adipose tissue. It is present in all tissues but, in general, found in higher concentrations in the liver. It is biosynthesized from palmitic acid by the action of the enzyme delta-9 desaturase. A beneficial fatty acid, it has been shown to increase insulin sensitivity by suppressing inflammation, as well as inhibit the destruction of insulin-secreting pancreatic beta cells.[1]

Dietary sources[edit]

Palmitoleic acid can be abbreviated as 16:1∆9. Dietary sources of palmitoleic acid include a variety of animal oils, vegetable oils, and marine oils. Macadamia oil (Macadamia integrifolia) and sea buckthorn oil (Hippophae rhamnoides) are botanical sources with high concentrations, containing 17%[2] and 19% min to 29% max[3] of palmitoleic acid, respectively.

Potential biological effects[edit]

In an analysis of numerous fatty acids, palmitoleate was shown to possibly influence fatty liver deposition/production, insulin action, palmitate, and fatty acid synthase, leading to proposal of a new term, "lipokine," having hormone-like effects.[4]

As one such effect may include altered insulin sensitivity, palmitoleic acid (C16:1 n-7) was shown in diabetic mice to attenuate hyperglycemia and hypertriglyceridemia by increasing insulin sensitivity, in part owing to suppression of pro-inflammatory gene expressions and improving hepatic lipid metabolism.[5] Seemingly contrary results have been reported, but that study was measuring natural levels of phospholipid palmitoleate in plasma rather than the effect of adding palmitoleic acid to the diet; those with higher palmitoleate in plasma tended to have greater body mass index, and greater intakes of carbohydrate, protein, and alcohol.[6]

Other preliminary research indicated that palmitoleic acid could have a role as a signaling molecule affecting body weight,[7] a finding consistent with previous observations that palmitoleic acid, among other fatty acids available in the diet, may be used by enzymes affecting fat oxidation.[8] As a consequence, oil types manufactured with high palmitoleic acid content may have a role in addressing obesity.[9]

In the United States military, palmitoleic acid has been considered as a component in ready-to-eat meals (MRE).[citation needed] A study for the U.S. Army, initiated in 1996 by the University of Hawaii at Manoa, implied that the monounsaturated fatty acid not only may provide short-term benefits by energy needed in field and combat situations but also may ensure long-term fitness by minimizing risks of cardiovascular disease.[citation needed] Palmitoleic acid-rich products might be especially applicable for certain types of MRE rations.

The significance of palmitoleic acid in U.S. military nutrition research is also mentioned in a 2011 study.[citation needed] This preliminary research cites palmitoleic acid as a possible protective factor related to mental health and suicide, and states that service members with higher levels of palmitoleic acid may have lower risk of suicide.[citation needed]


Some of the oils high in Palmitoleic acid include:sea buckthorn

  • Sea buckthorn oil (36%) Has a shelf life of about 1 year
  • Macadamia nut oil (20%) Has a shelf life of about 1 year
  • Jojoba oil (2%) Has a shelf life of about 2 years
  • Sweet almond oil (2%) Has a shelf life of about 1 year
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