Proteins are important building materials of living organisms of all kinds. They consist of different amino acids, which are linked together like a chain via so-called peptide bonds. The order of these amino acids determines the function of each protein. Amino acid chains consisting of fewer than 100 “members” are called peptides. The tiny peptides – they are each no larger than 1 nm – are composed only of a short chain of amino acids. Depending on the number of their constituents, one speaks of dipeptide at two, tripeptide at three, with a maximum of ten amino acid residues of oligopeptide and with 100 amino acid residues of polypeptide. While proteins are macromolecular substances, peptides belong to the microcosm or nanoworld because of their small size.
Millions of people have taken bioregulators over the past 30 years without any side effects. Since amino acids are identical in animals and humans, our bodies view them as their own. Bioregulators only normalize protein synthesis and cannot overstimulate it.
Individual intolerance to the components during pregnancy, lactation or personal intolerance is possible.