Earn 0 reward points

We’re sorry we’re out of stock, but we can let you know as soon as this product becomes available again.

Enter your details below and we’ll email you once this item is back in stock.

Your NameYour Email Address



Supplied for Research Purposes Only

This information and product is provided for research purposes only. We do not provide any advice on the usage of these products as UK Law prevents this. Customers should check the legality of this product in their own country prior to purchase.


As a result of the effect that Epitalon has on the production of telomerase, the benefits are one-of-a-kind and extensive and they include the following:

Telomeres in human cells can be lengthened, which results in increased longevity.

Increases the quality of sleep Protects against and delays the onset of age-related disorders such as cancer, cardiovascular disease, and dementia

In addition to its role as an antioxidant, which it plays by preventing oxidation of lipids and ROS (reactive oxygen species), normalising the functioning of T cells.

Enhances both the health and appearance of the skin

Restores muscle cells that have been damaged or are failing

Those who have aged and lost some pineal function as a result can have their melatonin levels restored to normal, and it can also boost their resilience to the effects of emotional stress.


5-10mg per day

How does epitalon work?

The pineal gland is responsible for the natural production of the polypeptide known as epithalamin. The synthetic form of this peptide is known as epithalon (also known as Epitalon or Epithalone).

Professor Vladimir Khavinson, a Russian scientist, made the discovery and he went on to work in the field of epitalon research for the next 35 years, participating in clinical trials involving both animals and humans.

The basic function of Epitalon is to stimulate the body's own production of telomerase, which is a naturally occurring enzyme that encourages cell reproduction of telomeres, which are the portions of our DNA that serve as a shield. This enables the replication of our DNA, which in turn enables our bodies to generate new cells and revitalise older ones.

Telomeres are longer and a comparatively higher amount of the enzyme telomerase is produced in younger persons. The length of the telomere strands determines how well they contribute to the health and replication of the cell. However, when people get older, their bodies produce less telomerase, which leads to a reduction in cell replication and a worsening of their health. This is the primary factor that leads to ageing in people.

In addition to its role in regulating metabolism, epitalon is responsible for normalising the function of the anterior pituitary, controlling the amounts of gonadotropins and melatonin in the body, and enhancing the hypothalamus' sensitivity to the effects of the body's naturally occurring hormones.


Epitalon has a range of benefits, some of which can aid in the fight against the signs and symptoms of ageing. In addition to that, it has antioxidant properties and helps improve mood.

When it comes to warding off the effects of ageing, a number of studies have pointed to the significance of maintaining healthy levels of telomerase synthesis and rejuvenating telomeres. Because it has been demonstrated that Epitalon can boost production of telomerase, which subsequently helps to fortify and lengthen telomeres, this suggests that Epitalon may be able to play a significant part in slowing down the ageing process and so increasing the average lifespan of humans.


Anisimov, V.N., Khavinson, V.K. (2009). The use of peptide bioregulators for cancer prevention: results of 35 years of research experience and perspectives. Voprosy Onkologii [Russia]. 55(3):291-304. 

Khavinson VKh, Bondaev IE, Butyugov AA, Smirnova TG. Peptide promotes overcoming of the division limit in human somatic cell. Bull Exp Biol Med. 2004 May;137(5):503-6.

Bartsch, C. & Bartsch, H. (2000). Pineal gland and cancer – An epigenetic approach to the control of malignancy: Evaluation of the role of melatonin. Madame Curie Bioscience Database [Internet]. Austin (TX): Landes Bioscience; 2000-.

Christensen, K., Thinggaarda, M., McGue, M., Rexbye, H., Hjelmborg, J.B., Aviv, A., … Vaupel, J.W. (2009). Perceived age as a clinically useful biomarker of aging: cohort study. Bio Medical Journal (online). 339:b5262.

Dilman, V. M., Dean, W., Fowkes, S. W., & Dilman, V. M. (1992). The neuroendocrine theory of aging and degenerative disease.Pensacola, FL: Center for Bio-Gerontology.

Khavinson., V.K. (2002). Peptides and aging. Neuroendocrinology Letters [ special issue]. p. 144.

Khavinson, V.K., Bondarev, E., Butyugov, A.A. (2003). Epithalon peptide induces telomerase activity and telomere elongation in human somatic cells. Bulleting of Experimental Builogy and Medicine. 135(6): 590-592.

Khavinson, V.K., & Morozov, V. (2003). Peptides of pineal gland and thymus prolong human life. Neuroendocrinology Letters. 24:233-240.

Korkushko, O.V., Khavinson, V.K., Shatilo, V.B., Magdich, L.V. (2004). Effect of peptide preparation epithalamin on circadian rhythm on epiphyseal melatonin-producing function in elderly people. Bulletin of Experimental Biology and Medicine [Russia]. 137(4): 127-146.

Labunets., I.F., Butenko, G.M., Magdich, L.V., Korkushko, O.V., Khavinson, V.K., Shatilo, V.B. (2004). Effect of epithalamin on circadian relationship between the endocrine function of the thymus and melatonin-producing function of the pineal gland in elderly people. Bulletin of Experimental and Biological Medicine [Russia]. 137(5):617-619.

Terry, D.F., Nolan, V.G., Andersen, S.L., Perls, T.T., Cawthon, R. (2008). Association of longer telomeres with better health in centenarians. The Journals of Gerontology Series A, Biological and Medical Sciences. 63(8): 809-812.

Be the first to review this product.

Leave a review