How we sometimes feel looking at the ingredients!
Beta Carotene – Used by your body to make Vitamin A.
Caffeine – A powerful stimulant that can improve physical and mental performance.
Calcium Lactate – A calcium supplement usually used to fortify foods.
Carob – Extracted from carob bean and is a substitute for chocolate.
Citric Acid – Is made in the body to create cellular energy via the Kreb’s Cycle.
Collagen Hydrolysate – A form of gelatin.
Dextrose – Is a form of glucose commonly derived from starch.
Electrolytes – Salts into their component ions such as sodium, chloride, calcium, lactate, potassium chloride, magnesium, bicarbonate etc.
Fiber – Carbohydrates from plant foods that pass through the digestive tract and do not get absorbed.
Fructose – A very sweet tasting carbohydrate from fruits, honey and fructose corn syrup.
Fructose-Glucose Syrup – Carbohydrate syrup combination of fructose and glucose, both use different intestinal transporters for absorption.
Glucose Syrup – Syrup made of glucose, can vary depending on different manufacturing processes.
Gluten – Proteins found in proteins found in wheat, rye, barley etc.
Inverted Sugar Syrup – A sweet syrup where sucrose has been split into glucose and fructose.
Isomaltulose – Also known as Palatinose, which is a carbohydrate composed of glucose and fructose used as an alternative to other sugars.
Isotonic – A liquid containing similar concentrations of salt and sugar to the blood, therefore having the same osmotic pressure.
L-carnitine – Is an amino acid derivative sourced from food and made in the body.
Lactose – A sugar (glucose and galactose) mainly sourced from dairy products.
Maltodextrin – A food additive: dextrin containing maltose.
Milk Protein Isolate – Proteins (casein and whey) separated from other components of milk.
Niacin – Known as Vitamin B3, which is necessary to support the functions of many specific enzymes.
Nitrate – Is produced in the body and obtained by consumption of vegetables. It is also a synthetic food preservative.
Pantothenic Acid – Known as Vitamin B5, used to metabolise fat, carbohydrates and protein.
Pea Protein – Protein from peas, typically used as an alternative for dairy derived protein, has an amino acid profile typical of legumes.
Potassium Sorbate – A food preservative.
Pyridoxine Hydrochloride – A Vitamin B6 dietary supplement.
Riboflavin – Known as Vitamin B2, which is necessary to support the functions of proteins/enzymes.
Rice Syrup – A sugary syrup made from rice.
Sodium Chloride – Commonly known as salt.
Sodium Phosphate – A generic term for a variety sodium and phosphate salts, typically used as an additive in food.
Soy Lecithin – An emulsifier sometimes marked as E322 derived from soybeans.
Soya Flour – Ground soya beans.
Soya Protein – Protein that has been isolated from soybeans.
Sucrose – A simple sugar (carbohydrate) made of fructose and glucose commonly known as table sugar.
Tapioca Syrup – Syrup sweetener from tapioca starch extracted from cassava root.
Thiamin - Known as Vitamin B1, which plays a critical role in energy metabolism.
Thiamine Mononitrate – A stable nitrate form of thiamine (Vitamin B1).
Vitamin C – Is also known as ascorbic acid and is a water-soluble vitamin and anti-oxidant.
Whey Protein Concentrate – Whey protein that has a low amount of fat but higher amount of carbohydrate comparatively.
Whey Protein Hydrolysate - Whey protein where the long chains of amino acids have been broken down into individual amino acids.
Whey Protein Isolate - Whey protein that contains a comparatively higher amount of protein and very little if any fat and carbohydrates.