by Longevinex

Investigative journalist George Knapp at KLAS-TV, a CBS affiliate in Las Vegas, won his 20th Emmy Award from the Academy of Television Arts & Science on the topic of a dietary supplement that rescued otherwise helpless individuals from the threat of permanent vision loss.

The Emmy-Award winning broadcast aired on November 2, 2012 and documented 77-year old Joyce Brown’s account of how her vision was restored using Longevinex® (long-jev-in-ex), a dietary supplement distributed from a Las Vegas-based company.  The title of the broadcast was: I-Team: Red Wine Compound Could Help Blindness and can be reviewed 

Knapp’s broadcast documented how Joyce Brown had undergone 17 failed injections of medicine directly into her eyes and had unsuccessfully tried various dietary supplements including eight different brands of red wine resveratrol (rez-vair-ah-trol) pills before taking Longevinex®. Within days of taking the product she passed her drivers’ license vision test.

Dr. Stuart Richer, OD, PhD, of the Veterans Health Center in North Chicago, also interviewed by reporter Knapp on the TV news report, cited a recently published paper which showed that 16 of the first 17 patients given Longevinex® experienced improved vision.

Longevinex® has been shown in laboratory and human studies to inhibit the development of abnormal blood vessels at the back of the eyes.  Modern medicines injected into the eyes are successful over 80-percent of the time and represent the standard of care. An estimated 30,000 patients suffer permanent vision loss annually when these medicines fail.

Longevinex® and other dietary supplements cannot be said to prevent, treat or cure any disease unless they undergo human clinical trials and become a drug. Longevinex® is confined to promotion of eye health.  Further information about eye health can be obtained by visiting Dr. Richer’s website:

You can shop the Longevinex® products by visiting or by calling 866-405-4000.


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