Which is better, Laminine or 4-Life Transfer Factor?
To confirm which is better is difficult. We would have to depend on white papers and testimonies available elsewhere. In comparing food supplements, these are the standard labeling you need to know.
|Organic||Unknown but likely||Unknown but likely|
|Demographics||For everyone||For everyone|
|Unique ingredients||Fertilized avian egg extract (YTE for some) and FibroBlast Growth Factor||Colostrum|
|Top claims||Cell repair, antistress, antiaging||Immune system, nutrition|
|Available testimonies||Yes and exaggerated||Yes but limited|
|Primary source||Extact from a fertilized 9-days old egg||Blood derived transfer factors|
|Serving suggestions||2 – 4 capsules per day||3 capsules per day|
|Whitepapers||Physician’s Desk Reference||N/A|
|Pricing||Expensive by 30% compared to simillar products.||Cheaper by 20% compared to simillar products.|
Nutrition wise, both products are a good source of amino acids. Since both are protein-based, our body definitely has a need for it, sick or not. However, as to assume it works effectively for antiaging (for Laminine) or immune system (4 Life) cannot be determined as there are not enough documents to support neither claims.
Most of the clinical studies cited are generic or pertains specifically to a small number of participants which could not be verified. Although Laminine has a nod from Physician’s Desk Reference (PDR), its edge would really be cell repair and effects on reducing stress and sugar.
On the other hand, Transfer Factor’s advantage would really be for those who are devoid of nutrition. Colostrum is an effective way to feed the body, though an expensive alternative. But if the person cannot even chew food, this is recommended. These types of nutrition supplement helps the body to recover naturally, without the use of drugs.