Seemingly definitive answer here.
Food and Drink
You hear a lot about the wonderful effects of dietary curcumin (found in turmeric). But a problem--one common to other highly touted dietary aids--is summarized in one word: bioavailability.
But here's the full text of a medical journal article which claims progress is being made in increasing curcumin's bioavailablity.
Here's the Linus Pauling Institute's curcumin summary.
Well, the psychologist doesn't explain my shopping at TJ's. I don't do a lot of shopping there, mainly their takehome salads and a few frozen items. And there are two reasons why I buy them: 1) they are not available--not even close--anywhere else that I know about, and 2) the salads, in a change from the practice of many stores and restaurants, give you enough salad dressing.
"Glutathione, often referred to as 'the mother of all antioxidants', is one of the most talked-about supplements in the healthcare industry…and for good reason. Glutathione is produced and used by every single cell in the human body. Boosting its levels can have a very wide range of scientifically-proven health benefits."
"Food is about to change."
Not for me, but your mileage may vary.
Answered and with a way you can supposedly replicate them at home.
An outstanding idea, leaving me only to wonder what took them so long?
Washington Post food critic Tom Sietsema:
I crisscrossed the country to eat in six of its highest-grossing independent restaurants, curious to see what made the diverse collection of subjects special enough to pull in combined sales of about $194 million in 2017.
This must be why I like it so much:
Marketing analysts Dr Cammy Crolic and Professor Chris Janiszewski revealed that eating it actually causes a rare phenomenon called ‘hedonic escalation.’