A medical physician is the best person to determine if CoQ10 Ubiquinol is recommended and at which dosage. The recommended dosage for CoQ10 Ubiquinol ranges from 100 milligrams per day for conditions such as muscular dystrophy to 3000 milligrams per day for some mitochondrial disorders, notes WebMD.
There are two forms of CoQ10, explains Dr. Andrew Weil. Ubiquinol consists of the active antioxidant form, while Ubiquinone is the oxidized form that the body must convert to Ubiquinol. CoQ10 is a vital component of the metabolic system as it supports the generation of energy within cells. Every cell in the human body has a small amount of CoQ10 in it, but the antioxidant is more concentrated in the kidneys, liver and heart.
Studies have found CoQ10 supplementation beneficial in relieving symptoms in many different illnesses, notes WebMD. Supplementation helps to relieve weakness and fatigue in patients who have a CoQ10 deficiency. Mitochondrial disorders limit the energy produced in cells, but studies have shown a CoQ10 supplement taken by mouth can help relieve some symptoms of the disorder. A dose of 100 milligrams three times daily has shown to be effective at preventing migraine headaches. Some treatments recommend dosages as high as 3000 milligrams per day, but it should be noted that common known side effects of a high dosage are nausea, diarrhea and vomiting.