Tuesday, November 29, 2022

S-Acetyl Glutathione: Marian Rivera’s Trusted Gluta

Want to know Marian Rivera’s secret to being kutis artista?  It’s as simple as switching to a more potent version of glutathione: S-Acetyl Glutathione!

Glutathione is well known to be an antioxidant that has additional anti-melanogenic properties. This just means that while it helps our body remain healthy and our immune system in tip-top shape, it also lightens the skin in the process.

But did you know that not all glutathione supplements in the market are one and the same? The most popular type of glutathione in the Philippines is L-glutathione. This type of glutathione still needs to be oxidized in the body for it to be fully absorbed. The second type is called S-Acetyl glutathione.

According to clinical studies, it is three times more powerful than L-glutathione since it is accompanied by an acetyl bond. This avoids oxidation and makes the glutathione molecule pass through cells easily, enabling quicker absorption in the body.

Nuwhite is one of the glutathione brands in the Philippines that is formulated with S-Acetyl glutathione, making it more potent and more effective in lightening the skin. Additionally, it contains marine collagen, vitamin E, and sodium ascorbate to further help your skin remain elastic and even toned.

If you want a healthier kutis and embody that “Relax! Ako Lang ‘To!” mindset just like Marian Rivera, take one Nuwhite capsule daily!

Nuwhite is available in Lazada, Shopee, Watsons, and through the Nuwhite website.


1. Sonthalia, S., Jha, A. K., Lallas, A., Jain, G., & Jakhar, D. (2018). Glutathione for skin lightening: a regnant myth or evidence-based verity?. Dermatology practical & conceptual, 8(1), 15–21. https://doi.org/10.5826/dpc.0801a04
2. Sonthalia, S., Daulatabad, D., & Sarkar, R. (2016). Glutathione as a skin whitening agent: Facts,
myths, evidence and controversies. Indian journal of dermatology, venereology and leprology, 82(3), 262–272. https://doi.org/10.4103/0378-6323.179088
3. Dröge, W., & Breitkreutz, R. (2000). Glutathione and immune function. The Proceedings of the Nutrition Society, 59(4), 595–600. https://doi.org/10.1017/s0029665100000847
4. Kerksick, C., & Willoughby, D. (2005). The Antioxidant Role of Glutathione and N-Acetyl-Cysteine Supplements and Exercise-Induced Oxidative Stress. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition, 2(2). https://doi.org/10.1186/1550-2783-2-2-38
5. Perricone, C., de Carolis, C., & Perricone, R. (2009). Glutathione: A key player in autoimmunity. Autoimmunity Reviews, 8(8), 697–701. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.autrev.2009.02.020
6. Schmitt, B., Vicenzi, M., Garrel, C., & Denis, F. M. (2015). Effects of N-acetylcysteine, oral glutathione (GSH) and a novel sublingual form of GSH on oxidative stress markers: A comparative crossover study. Redox Biology, 6, 198–205.

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