For eye and general health

A combination of lutein, zeaxanthin and asthaxanthin 


  • Protect eyes from harmful blue lights in laptop, LED screens and smartphones 

  • Reduce risk of age-related macular disease (AMD)

  • Reduce eye fatigue and promote better focus

  • Helps maintain eye with aging 


  • Scientifically studied for safety and efficacy 

  • Easy-to-take formula 

  • Gluten-free and non-GMO ingredients used 

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Lutein and zeaxanthin

Lutein and Zeaxanthin are part of carotenoids that deposit in the macula region of eye to form a protective layer against potentially damaging blue light from LED screen, phone screens and computers.

Supported by scientific studies: efficacies, safety and toxicity.

Acts like sunglasses for your eyes!


Office of a web design company

Protect the eyes from harmful blue lights 

Lutein and zeaxanthin can protect eyes from damaging blue lights in laptops, tablets, LED screens and smartphones

Cheerful Seniors

Reduce risk of age-related macular disease (AMD)

Protect elderly who are more prone to get eye-related disease such as cataracts, presbyopia and retinopathy

Blue Eyes

Prevent eye lens from oxidation 

Lutein and zeaxanthin are powerful antioxidants that can protect your lens from oxidative damage

Teacher and Student

Reduce eye fatigue and promotes better focus 

Asthaxanthin will promote the eye ciliary muscle to zoom in and out better and sharper


Reduce eye inflammation

Reduce glare during the night 

Decrease risk of cataracts

product Nutritional information

Packaging size: 60 softgel capsules
Each capsule contains: 
Lutein..................5 mg
Zeaxanthin..........1 mg
Asthaxanthin.......3 mg 
Vitamin C............125 mg
Vitamin E............100 IU
Zinc.....................5 mg
Take 1-2  capsules per day
1. Chew, E. Y., Clemons, T. E., SanGiovanni, J. P., Danis, R., Ferris, F. L., Elman, M., ... Sperdut, R. (2013). Lutein + zeaxanthin and omega-3 fatty acids for age-related macular degeneration: The Age-Related Eye Disease Study 2 (AREDS2) randomized clinical trial. JAMA - Journal of the American Medical Association, 309(19), 2005-2015. https://doi.org/10.1001/jam
2. Johnson, E. J. (2014). Role of lutein and zeaxanthin in visual and cognitive function throughout the lifespan. Nutrition reviews, 72(9), 605-612.
3. Tomohiro Otsuka, Masamitsu Shimazawa, Yuki Inoue, Yusuke Nakano, Kazuki Ojino, Hiroshi Izawa, Kazuhiro Tsuruma, Takashi Ishibashi & Hideaki Hara (2016) Astaxanthin Protects Against Retinal Damage: Evidence from In Vivo and In Vitro Retinal Ischemia and Reperfusion Models, Current Eye Research, 41:11, 1465-1472, DOI: 10.3109/02713683.2015.1127392
4. Wang, W., Hernandez, J., Moore, C., Jackson, J., & Narfström, K. (2016). Antioxidant supplementation increases retinal responses and decreases refractive error changes in dogs. Journal of Nutritional Science, 5, E18. doi:10.1017/jns.2016.5
5. Prasad, A. S. (2014). Zinc is an antioxidant and anti-inflammatory agent: its role in human health. Frontiers in nutrition, 1, 14.
6. Hobbs, R. P., & Bernstein, P. S. (2014). Nutrient supplementation for age-related macular degeneration, cataract, and dry eye. Journal of ophthalmic & vision research, 9(4), 487.
7. McCusker, M. M., Durrani, K., Payette, M. J., & Suchecki, J. (2016). An eye on nutrition: The role of vitamins, essential fatty acids, and antioxidants in age-related macular degeneration, dry eye syndrome, and cataract. Clinics in dermatology, 34(2), 276-285.