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FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS

Get some of your questions answered here in our FAQ section.

Do veterinary specialists recommend Neutricks?

Veterinary Behaviorists including Dr. Gary Landsberg, Dr. Marsha Reich and Dr. Jeff Nichol recommend Neutricks. Dr. Gary Landsberg, Dr. Jeff Nichol and Joseph Araujo, Ph.D. have co-authored a paper on CDS in the July 2012 “Veterinary Clinics of North America” and they have included Neutricks® as a recommended product.

How does Neutricks work?

The technology revolves around the protein ‘apoaequorin’, a protein originally found in a specific species of jellyfish, (Aequoria victoria).

As animals age, they stop producing their own proteins and we simply supplement these diminished proteins with our protein (apoaequorin). Neutricks is now prepared to help our pets.

Is Neutricks Safe?

Our New Safety Study showed that at 4,000 times the normal dose for 90 days there were no adverse events. The Study was presented at the Society of Toxicology Conference in the spring of 2013.

And our active ingredient, Apoaequorin obtained GRAS status:

An independent panel of expert toxicologists and food scientists has affirmed Quincy Bioscience’s apoaequorin (active ingredient in Neutricks®) ingredient as Generally Recognized as Safe (GRAS). After a comprehensive evaluation of research and toxicology studies, the expert panel concluded that apoaequorin is safe for use in food products.

What does the acronym “DISHA” mean?

The acronym DISHA helps us to recognize the signs of memory loss in our pets.

  • D is for Disorientation. Cats with memory loss often walk aimlessly, stare at walls, get “stuck” in corners, and seem to be lost in their own home or lose their balance and fall.
  • I is for Interactions. If your cat used to greet you at the door with a happy purr but now looks confused when you walk in, that’s a change worth noting. Another sign to watch for is a cat who in the past was a lap lover but who now shows less interest in seeking out a snuggle.
  • S is for Sleep. Cats that once slept through the night may prowl and vocalize, keeping everyone else awake with them.
  • H is for Housetraining, which often goes by the wayside, not for medical reasons or because the litterbox hasn’t been cleaned to the cat’s satisfaction, but because, well, he just forgot.
  • A is for Activity. Changes in the cats activities also include:
    • Excessive vocalization — especially in the older group (15 to 21 years)
    • Altered responses to stimuli — anxiety and irritability
    • Decreased self-hygiene — may also be due to medical problems or pain

Has Neutricks® research been presented?

Neutricks research was presented to the American College of Veterinary Behaviorist conference at the American Veterinary Medical Association meeting and at the European Veterinary Behaviorist Conference.

Do veterinarian schools use Neutricks®?

Yes, veterinary schools recommend Neutricks®. These are some of those that recommend Neutricks: Cal-Davis, Cornell, Florida, Georgia, Indiana, Minnesota, North Carolina, Ohio State, Tennessee, Texas A & M, Tufts and University of Wisconsin School of Veterinary Medicine.

What do other veterinarians say about Neutricks®?

Veterinary Behaviorists including Dr. Gary Landsberg, Dr. Marsha Reich and Dr. Jeff Nichol recommend Neutricks. Dr. Gary Landsberg, Dr. Jeff Nichol and Joseph Araujo, Ph.D. have co-authored a paper on CDS in the July 2012 “Veterinary Clinics of North America” and they have included Neutricks® as a recommended product.

What is the active ingredient in Neutricks®?

The active ingredient in Neutricks is a Calcium Binding Protein called Apoaequorin. Calcium Binding Proteins (CaBP) are crucial for calcium balance in the brain cell. And as animals age, less of their own (CaBP’s) are produced and we simply replace these diminished proteins with our 100% natural protein (apoaequorin).