Proteins are known as important building blocks in all kinds of living organisms. They consist of various amino acids that are connected by so-called peptide bonds to form a chain. The sequence of these amino acids determines their function.

Amino acid chains consisting of fewer than 100 ‘links’ are called peptides. The tiny peptides – each of them no longer than 1 nm – are individual short chains of amino acids. Depending on the number of their constituents, they are described as dipeptides (two), tripeptides (three), oligopeptides (up to 10 amino acid residues) and polypeptides (for 100 amino acid residues). While proteins are macromolecular substances, peptides belong to the microcosm, i.e. nano world, due to their tiny size.

Peptides fulfill a signal function in the body by transferring biological information from one cell to the other and by optimizing their performance.

The main types of peptide are:

  • protein hormones – hormone from the hypothalamus, pituitary, somatotropin, prolactin, adrenocorticotropic hormone, melanotropin, pancreotropic and thyroid hormone, glucagonoma;
  • neuro-peptides – hormones that are formed in the central and peripheral nervous system; they regulate physiological processes in the body;
  • immunological hormones with defensive functions, and
  • peptide-like bioregulators that control cellular functions.

The human body is able to form proteins. This process is called protein biosynthesis. Any disturbance will lead to illness and signs of decrepitude. But organic aging is also caused by an inhibition of protein development. After all, the organs suffer defects and damage as soon as the peptides no longer monitor the cells correctly.

Khavinson peptides
Complexes comprising of peptide bioregulators are called Khavinson peptides in honor of their discoverer. They are natural peptides that were initially obtained from animal organs. Today they are manufactured synthetically.

The researchers initially conducted animal trials by administering peptide bioregulators obtained from the organs of calves. Elevated protein synthesis was then identified in the bodies of the test animals. Long-term application of the peptide bioregulators increased the mean life expectancy of the animals by 20 to 42.5%, sometimes beyond a normal, commonly observed lifespan.

The Khavinson peptides were ready for testing on older people after successful completion of the animal trials. The biannual administration of peptide bioregulators led to a significant reduction in mortality compared to the control group, which received polyvitamins.

Vladimir Khavinson was determined to heal his parents, so he included them as participants in his trials. His mother Anna Khavinson had already experienced a deterioration in eyesight due to her type II diabetes, while his father Khazkel Khavinson had suffered a stroke as a result of arteriosclerosis. His mother’s vision was restored after taking the peptides obtained from the retinas of calves. A special peptide bioregulator was produced to treat his father, leading to a complete restoration of his bladder function without requiring surgical intervention. As a result, his father lived for 30 years longer than the doctors had predicted. Over 80 years old, his mother does not have a single grey hair, continues to move independently and even tends to her own garden.

How is this possible? The Khavinson peptides act on a cellular level to improve cell activity and therefore the body as a whole. They support ongoing treatment, help in the restoration of various internal organs, and inhibit the aging process. They therefore present the opportunity to extend life and to fight many illnesses without side-effects. In this respect, peptide preparations have no adverse effects or toxic influences.

Additional research has confirmed that various types of peptide only act on certain organs, e.g. peptides formed in the liver can only affect the liver, while heart peptides will only influence the heart, etc. This is why each organ requires a matching peptide.

The peptide bioregulators are manufactured in natural (Zitomax) and synthesized (Zitogene) types. They are produced in the following form: as tablets, liquid peptides, dietary products, crèmes, ointments, herbal teas, decorative cosmetics and as care products for the oral area, etc.