How Impryl Tablets Work

You are what you eat

The effect of nutrition on our development is profound. The classic example comes from the insect world: the queen bee is genetically the same as any other bee; what makes her different is her diet of “royal jelly”. This dietary change generates a completely different individual, larger than all the others and with the capability to reproduce.

Nutrition and spermatogenesis

All animals, including humans, have been designed by evolution to ensure that they reproduce appropriately dependent on the environment. Just think about the seasonality of reproduction in cattle and sheep etc., who give birth in the spring when the weather and the food are the best available.

The food we eat sends nutritional signals that affects the way cells grow and develop; this is particularly important for sperm cells.

If the environment and / or eating habits are altered the signals transmitted to our gametes (sperm and/or eggs) will be changed.


An ideal diet signals the body to support correct maturation of eggs and sperm. This will provide increased chances of conceiving, of having a healthy pregnancy and healthy children.

This is why following a healthy lifestyle and having a balanced diet is so important. Often, in practice, it is difficult to achieve this ideal.

Consequently, using appropriate dietary supplements can help achieve this goal. However, such supplements should be based on a clear understanding of human metabolism.

Frequently, the use of inappropriate supplements (such as strong anti-oxidants) can have an adverse effect on reproductive function.

Oxidative damage

Our environment is full of agents that can give rise to ‘oxidative damage’ or ‘oxidative stress’. These entities are often referred to as Reactive Oxygen Species (ROS).

It is well known that these ROS cause damage to sperm. It is a common misconception that damage caused to sperm by ROS can be corrected by the use of strong anti-oxidants; this is not true.

The use of strong anti-oxidants pushes the balance from oxidative stress to the opposite extreme (reductive stress) when neither extreme is desired. Remember that all cells, especially sperm, need a perfectly balanced oxy-redox equilibrium.

Each cell in the body has its own natural system to maintain the perfect oxy-redox balance. This system depends on the availability of an ideal mix of nutrients.

Impryl works on the principle of providing this ideal mix of nutrients. From these nutrients the cell is able to produce its own antioxidants when and where they are needed and in exactly the right amount. Thus, maintaining the perfect oxy-redox balance for optimal sperm maturation and development. The metabolic support provided by Impryl has achieved clinically measurable success reflected in pregnancy rates.


In order to avoid the problem of reductive stress caused by strong anti-oxidants, Impryl can be considered an ‘indirect anti-oxidant’ as it maintains metabolic balance by fuelling the body’s own system of selective anti-oxidant activity.

This method of improving sperm quality and function will benefit natural conception and all forms of ART, such as In-Vitro Fertilisation (IVF), ICSI and Intra-Uterine Insemination (IUI).

In the clinical studies looking at this type of metabolic support, twice as many births as the control group in couples resistant to IVF and ICSI were achieved (Amar et al. 2015, Dattilo et al. 2016). The majority of the pregnancies were obtained spontaneously (ie without ART).

Note: many couples that had been resistant to up to 6 ICSI cycles conceived naturally or with IUI when the male partner was  given this supplementation.

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