What are Transfer Factors?
Transfer Factors
are derived from colostrum (the first milk produced by mammals after giving birth) and are small immune messenger molecules that play a vital role in immune system communication and response. These molecules are produced by white blood cells and carry information that helps the immune system recognize and respond to various threats, such as bacteria, viruses, or other foreign substances. These factors hold essential information from the immune system that can be transferred from one individual to another, providing immune support and education, and have an 80:1 strength ratio over standard colostrum.

What are some of the benefits of Transfer Factors?

  • Program and encode your immune system against an ever-changing landscape of pathogenic threats.
  • Protect you from pathogens, viruses, bacteria, fungal, and parasites.
  • Prevent new threats.
  • Mitochondrial and cellular repair.
  • Improves immune function and acts as an antioxidant.

How do they support the immune system? 

The primary function of transfer factors is to educate and activate the immune system. These molecules are produced by immune cells—primarily white blood cells—and contain crucial data about encountered pathogens. They assist in transmitting information about identified threats to other immune cells, helping them recognize and mount a targeted and efficient response when faced with similar threats in the future. This process contributes to immune memory, allowing the immune system to remember and respond more effectively to previously encountered pathogens.