What does phosphatidylserine do in the brain?



Phosphatidylserine is a ubiquitous and important phospholipid, very rare but with special functions. It is usually located in the inner layer of cell membranes and is associated with a range of membrane functions. As a cofactor of enzymes, phosphatidylserine powder is closely related to cell activity and intercellular association, and also acts as an effective antioxidant.

Phosphatidylserine regulates the ratio of cholesterol to phospholipid in the brain, restores the normal fluidity and chemical composition of the brain cell membrane, activates brain cells, and improves memory. Long-term moderate intake of phosphatidylserine may also interact with growth elements to affect synapses, cell membrane metabolism, and dendritic cell maturation, thus slowing down the process of decreasing the number of dendrites and dendritic spines in the brain.

Phosphatidylserine is the main component of nerves, which can nourish and activate the activity of various enzymes in the brain, slow down the reduction of neurotransmitters, repair brain damage through extracellular transport, remove free radicals and other harmful substances, prolong the attention span of children, improve concentration, improve hyperactivity state.

Phosphatidylserine regulates levels of mood-controlling neurotransmitters in the brain, leading to significant improvements in mood disorders, behavioral abnormalities, anxiety, and irritability.