Resveratrol Wild-Crafted (Formerly Known as Acta-Resveratrol)


Supports healthy aging*

  • Antioxidant responsible for the health benefits of red wine
  • Promotes nutrient absorption for those on a calorie-restrictive diet
  • Supports normal cell development
Gluten Free

$29.96 $14.98

Out of stock

Resveratrol is a plant compound known as a polyphenol, and naturally occurs in grapes, dark chocolate, various berries, and some herbs. In a trans-form for easy absorption, Resveratrol provides a rich source of antioxidants that helps to combat the damaging effects that medications, pollution, UV rays, and dietary choices have on cell health. Studies have shown that resveratrol reduces cholesterol and triglycerides, lowers blood pressure, and reduces the incidence of arterial plaque formation. Its most unique application is that it mimics the biological effects of eating a calorie restricted diet, which has many different health benefits.

While red grapes are high in resveratrol, they are often extremely costly, and require massive amounts of energy, chemicals, and environmental resources to grow, maintain, and extract nutrients from. AOR’s Resveratrol is sourced from wildcrafted Japanese knotweed, a naturally-occurring plant of the dock family. Japanese knotweed is listed by the World Conservation Union (UICN) as one of the world’s 100 most invasive species. Rather than horticulture societies attempting to eradicate these weeds with herbicides releasing harmful chemicals into the atmosphere, AOR is contributing to manual control by using the knotweed as our preferred source of Resveratrol. Furthermore, Japanese Knotweed yields more trans-resveratrol which is the more active form. Having Resveratrol Wild-Crafted in a naturally tinted softgel also helps maintain the integrity of the antioxidant which is otherwise subject to light, heat, and oxygen exposure.

AOR Advantage

AOR’s Resveratrol Wild-Crafted is formulated in a carrageenan-free vegan softgel, offering optimal absorption and suitability for various dietary preferences or restrictions. As Japanese knotweed is considered an invasive plant species, AOR’s Resveratrol is a superior option when considering sustainability.



Resveratrol is a compound found in various berries (cranberry, blueberry, grapes) and herbs recognized for its beneficial properties. Resveratrol is formulated with AOR’s patent pending Vsoftgel™ technology, to provide greater absorption for this fat-soluble nutrient.*


AOR™ guarantees that all ingredients have been declared on the label. Made without wheat, gluten, soy, corn, peanuts, sesame seeds, sulfites, mustard, dairy, eggs, fish, shellfish or any animal byproduct.


Take one softgel per day with or without food, or as directed by a qualified health care practitioner.


Consult a health care practitioner prior to use if you’re pregnant or lactating, if you have a medical condition or if you’re taking prescription medication.

Main Applications
  • Antioxidant
  • Cardiovascular health
  • Cellular metabolism
  • Healthy aging

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Serving Size: One Softgel / Servings Per Container: 90
Per Softgel
Amount Per Serving
% Daily Value
Trans-Resveratrol [from Japanese knotweed (Polygonum cuspidatum)]
100 mg

† Daily Value not established.

Other Ingredients: organic coconut oil, sunflower oil, vitamin E tocopherols.

Softgel: tapioca starch, purified water and glycerin.

Contains: tree nuts (coconut).

Elmali N, Baysal O, Harma A, Esenkaya I, Mizrak B. Effects of resveratrol in inflammatory arthritis. Inflammation. 2007 Apr;30(1-2):1-6.

Golkar L, Ding XZ, Ujiki MB, Salabat MR, Kelly DL, Scholtens D, Fought AJ, Bentrem DJ, Talamonti MS, Bell RH, Adrian TE. Resveratrol inhibits pancreatic cancer cell proliferation through transcriptional induction of macrophage inhibitory cytokine-1. J Surg Res. 2007 Apr;138(2):163-9.

Shankar S, Singh G, Srivastava RK. Chemoprevention by resveratrol: molecular mechanisms and therapeutic potential. Front Biosci. 2007 Sep 1;12:4839-54.

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