Resveratrol

Does resveratrol work?

Overall Effectiveness Rating for Resveratrol

The overall effectiveness rating for resveratrol is 1.9 out of 3. This rating means there is some evidence that using resveratrol may lead to positive results. This rating also means that some evidence does not back up all claims. Below you can find individual ratings for specific claims.

Overall Confidence Rating for Resveratrol

There are 3 studies in the database on resveratrol; the confidence rating is 28. A score above 80 means the effectiveness rating for this supplement is reliable. A score under 80 means there is insufficient evidence to ensure a reliable effectiveness rating. Note, this rating is for resveratrol as a whole. There are also individual ratings for the claims below.

Products Containing Resveratrol

Products Containing Resveratrol
Lipofuse
White Warped
Nitraflex
NO3 Ultimate
Nitrix 2.0
Full list of all 10 products containing Resveratrol.

Individual Claims

The overall ratings above do no necessarily reflect each claim about resveratrol. Individual claims can have higher or lower ratings. For example, some supplements may have a lot of backing for one claim, but be completely useless for another. Click on claims below for more information.

Performance Claims Effectiveness Rating Confidence Rating
improve high-intensity interval training (HIIT) performance

Cardiovascular Health Claims Effectiveness Rating Confidence Rating
lower blood pressure

Mental Health Claims Effectiveness Rating Confidence Rating
improve cognitive ability
improve memory
improve mood

References

Title of Study
Effects of resveratrol alone or in combination with piperine on cerebral blood flow parameters and cognitive performance in human subjects: a randomised, double-blind, placebo-controlled, cross-over investigation
Effects of Resveratrol on Cognitive Performance, Mood and Cerebrovascular Function in Post-Menopausal Women; A 14-Week Randomised Placebo-Controlled Intervention Trial
Resveratrol supplementation does not augment performance adaptations or fibre-type-specific responses to high-intensity interval training in humans