Are you fed up of pre-workout supplements that leave you feeling sick and fatigued?

Do you get stomach aches, jitters, nausea, and the terrible post-workout crash?

Do you want a pre-workout drink that gives you continuous energy with better focus and motivation to train? Do you expect it to give you better workouts so you can meet and exceed your personal records (PRs)?

If you can totally relate to these thoughts, then your going to love Winners PreWorkout.

Why? Because it was formulated with all of these factors in mind. To be labeled a “winner”, it needs to achieve several things:

1. It must boost your energy without making your heart race excessively.

You’ll never think you’ve had a great workout if you’re focused on thinking you’re having a heart attack after taking your pre-workout.

So we didn’t use any harsh stimulants because we wanted you to experience a smoother, more enjoyable energy rush.

2. It must not make you crash after your workout.

You’d think this is common sense right? Surely you don’t want to be in the middle of an intense workout and then suddenly stop, lay on the bench, and pass out.

Rest assured that you won’t experience that with Winners Preworkout

It’s made to give you constant energy that will not disappear in the middle of your workout or leave you feeling tired after it.

3. It must improve your physical performance

No doubt, you believe that working out is more than just moving your body. Instead, you’re very passionate about it and take it seriously.

You want to push your limits at every workout to see how far you can go. This means lifting heavier weights, doing more reps, or running that extra mile. You need a pre-workout supplement that’s actually going to help you take it to the next level.

Winners Preworkout will offer you exactly that.

4. It must boost your focus and mood

Has there ever been a time when you just couldn’t get into your workout?

Surely, you’ve had times when it’s been difficult to concentrate on your workout and channel your thoughts to complete your rep or set. Thus, completing your workout becomes very difficult.

Winners Preworkout helps your sharpen your focal point and improve your mood, which results in you having effective workouts. You’ll leave the gym satisfied knowing that you performed at your best.

5. There should be no stomach sickness, nausea, or side effects

Have you ever stopped mid-workout because of an upset stomach?

With all the harsh chemicals and stimulants found in most preworkouts today, many stomachs simply cannot digest them properly.

With Winners Preworkout, you won’t develop an upset stomach or feel queasy ever!

Winners Preworkout is the perfect Preworkout supplement

The benefits of the ingredients in Winners Preworkout have been demonstrated in numerous, real scientific studies and clinical trials.

You won’t find many of the harsh, cheap stimulants used today that surprise your system and upset your stomach.

Instead, the only stimulant you’ll find is a medium dose of caffeine, which lengthens your energy levels and improves your mood and mind.

Winners Preworkout wins because of its particular combination of natural ingredients, which have been scientifically proven to increase energy, strength, endurance, focus, and mood.

These important ingredients are citrulline malate, beta-alanine, betaine, and d-aspartic acid, which have been proven in numerous clinical trials to offer real performance benefits.

Additionally, each of these vital ingredients is clinically dosed. What does that mean and why is it important? It means that the amount of each ingredient used in the scientific studies is also found in Winners Preworkout, which means you’ll experience real benefits.

Caffeine

You usually associate caffeine with giving you a kickstart to your day but this strong ingredient can do more than that.

Not only does caffeine help you lose weight by raising the amount of energy your body uses throughout the day, but it also boosts strength, muscle endurance, and anaerobic performance.(1) (2) (3)

Clinically effective dosages range between 3 – 6 mg per kilogram of body weight, or 246 mg – 492 mg for a person weighing 82 kilograms (182 pounds), which is the average weight of a person in the USA.(4)

Winners PreWorkout has 350 mg per serving – the same amount of caffeine found in a large cup of coffee – which is right in the middle of the clinically effective dosage range.


Citrulline Malate

Citrulline malate is involved in creating cellular energy. It is the amino acid L-citrulline bound with malic acid, and is abundant in many types of fruit.

If you’re wondering why this pre-workout has citrulline malate instead of L-citrulline in it, it’s because:

1) It’s accepted that malic acid gives additional health and performance benefits. (5) (6)

2) In all of the studies that demonstrated improved performance, citrulline malate is the type that was used.

Additionally, citrulline malate is better absorbed by the body and therefore more effective in improving physical performance than the commonly used nitric oxide booster, L-arginine. (7)

Studies have shown that supplementing with citrulline helps:

a) Improve muscle endurance (8) (9) (10)
b) Relieve muscle soreness (9)
c) Improves aerobic performance (11) (12)

Clinically effective dosages range from 4 – 10 grams per day.

Winners PreWorkout has 8.25 grams of citrulline malate per serving.


Beta-Alanine

Beta-alanine is an amino acid that develops naturally and regulates the amount of carnosine stored in the muscles. (13)

Who cares, you ask? Well carnosine helps regulate acidity levels in the muscles

Who cares, you ask? Well when your muscles constantly contract, they become more acidic. As a result, their ability to continue contracting diminishes until they can no longer contract.

This is one of the ways muscles become tired. (14)

Enter carnosine. Carnosine reverses this process by reducing acidity in the muscles, and as a result, increases the capacity of the muscles to do more work before they get tired. (15) (16)

Enter beta-alanine. When there is more beta-alanine in the body, there is also more carnosine and studies have shown that supplementing with beta-alanine:

1. Reduces fatigue caused by exercise (17) (18) (19)
2. Improves anaerobic exercise capacity (20) (21) (22) (23) (24) (25)
3. Increases muscle workload, which can lead to an increase in lean mass. (26)

Clinically effective dosages range from 2.6 – 6.4 grams per day, with the average effective dose being 5 grams per day.

Winners PreWorkout has 4.5 grams per serving, which is in the middle of the clinically effective dosage range.

A harmless side effect of taking Beta-alanine at these effective dosages is that it may cause your skin to experience a tingling sensation. (27)

Thus, you may experience this after taking Winners PreWorkout because it is properly dosed.


Betaine

Quite simply, betaine in an ingredient that’s sourced from beets and other plants. It’s scientific name is trimethylglycine.

More athletes have become aware of it because of its ability to, according to studies, boost muscle endurance and raise strength levels. (28) (29)

How it does this exactly isn’t exactly known yet but new discoveries are being made. A study that is regarded as being accurate relates to the cellular swelling effect that betaine has. Cellular swelling protects cells from damage brought about from exercise and as a result, enhances performance. (28) (30)

Clinically effective dosages range from 1.25 – 2.5 grams.

Winners PreWorkout has 2.5 grams of betaine per serving.


D-Aspartic Acid

D-Aspartic acid is an amino acid that naturally occurs in your body’s tissues and cells.

Scientific studies have shown that supplementing with it has lead to an increased release of luteinizing and growth hormone as well as testosterone levels, which help build muscle mass and strength among athletes. (31) (32) (33)

Testosterone helps speed up recovery time from resistance training, enhance muscle growth, and increase anaerobic capacity. It’s what gives you the “pump” effect; something that a quality preworkout supplement should do.

Clinically effective dosages range from 2 – 3 grams per day. At this dosage, it will not cause bloating.

Winners PreWorkout has 2 grams per serving

 

No Food Dyes or Unnecessary Fillers

If you compare Winners PreWorkout to other pre workout powders on the market, you’ll see that it’s a step above the rest.

This is because of what it doesn’t contain.

Many of today’s supplements have artificial dyes in them, known as azo dyes. Azo dyes come in the form of FD&C Yellow #5 (aka tartrazine), FD&C Blue #1 (aka brilliant blue), FD&C Red #40 (aka allura red), just to name a few.

Azo dyes are considered to be chemicals and studies have shown that consuming them on a regular basis have been known to cause numerous negative effects in the body. (34) (35) (36) (37) (38) (39) (40) (41)

These dyes are not necessary and that’s why you won’t find them in Winners Preworkout

No useless carb powders or unnecessary fillers

No doubt you’ve heard that eating carbohydrates before your workout is a way to boost your performance. This is true and is the reason why you won’t find cheap carb powders in Winners PreWorkout. Carbs are better taken from eating food instead of from a pre workout drink.

The only filler you’ll find in it is silica which is used to prevent clumping and improve its flavor and mixability. When compared to the 22 grams of active ingredients inside, you’ll see that the amount used is almost non-existent.

The Bottom Line

Winners PreWorkout increases energy, improves mood, sharpens mental focus, increases strength and endurance and reduces fatigue, all without any harmful side effects or the terrible post-workout crash.

Why is it so effective? Very simply because:

Every ingredient it contains is backed by scientific studies that demonstrate its benefits and is included at clinically effective dosages.

It contains NO harsh or toxic stimulants, meaning you’ll enjoy a smooth pre workout energy rush that pumps you up and doesn’t burn you out.

Winners PreWorkout contains NO chemical dyes, useless carb powders, or other unnecessary fillers so you don’t have to worry about your body being harmed.

Try Winners Preworkout if you want power, focus, and energy in your workouts all without the jitters, upset stomach, and crash.

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Astrup, A., S. Toubro, S. Cannon, P. Hein, L. Breum, and J. Madsen. The American journal of clinical nutrition 51, no. 5 (1990): 759-767.

2. Effect of caffeine ingestion on one-repetition maximum muscular strength.

Astorino TA, Rohmann RL, Firth K. Department of Kinesiology, CSU – San Marcos, San Marcos, CA. Eur J Appl Physiol. 2008 Jan;102(2):127-32.

3. The acute effects of a caffeine-containing supplement on strength, muscular endurance, and anaerobic capabilities

Beck TW, Housh TJ, Schmidt RJ, Johnson GO, Housh DJ, Coburn JW, Malek MH. Department of Nutrition and Health Sciences, Human Performance Laboratory, University of Nebraska-Lincoln. J Strength Cond Res. 2006 Aug;20(3):506-10.

4. Effect of caffeine on sport-specific endurance performance: a systematic review.

Ganio MS, Klau JF, Casa DJ, Armstrong LE, Maresh CM. Department of Kinesiology, Human Performance Laboratory, University of Connecticut, Storrs, Connecticut, USA. J Strength Cond Res. 2009 Jan;23(1):315-24.

5. Effects of L-malate on physical stamina and activities of enzymes related to the malate-aspartate shuttle in liver of mice.

Wu, J. L., Q. P. Wu, J. M. Huang, and R. Chen. Physiological research 56, no. 2 (2007): 213.

6. Effects of caffeine ingestion on rating of perceived exertion during and after exercise: a meta-analysis.

Tang X, Liu J, Dong W, Li P, Li L, Lin C, Zheng Y, Hou J, Li D. Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2013;2013:820695. doi: 10.1155/2013/820695. Epub 2013 May 14.

7. Citrulline and the gut.

Curis E, Crenn P, Cynober L. Laboratoire de Biomathématiques, Faculté de Pharmacie, Université Paris Descartes, Paris, France. Curr Opin Clin Nutr Metab Care. 2007 Sep;10(5):620-6.

8. Citrulline malate enhances athletic anaerobic performance and relieves muscle soreness.

Pérez-Guisado J, Jakeman PM. Department of Medicine, University of Córdoba, Córdoba, Spain. J Strength Cond Res. 2010 May;24(5):1215-22.

9. Citrulline malate limits increase in muscle fatigue induced by bacterial endotoxins.

Goubel F, Vanhoutte C, Allaf O, Verleye M, Gillardin JM. Département de génie biologique, URA CNRS 858, Université de Technologie, Compiègne, France. Can J Physiol Pharmacol. 1997 Mar;75(3):205-7.

10. Citrulline malate supplementation increases muscle efficiency in rat skeletal muscle.

Giannesini B, Le Fur Y, Cozzone PJ, Verleye M, Le Guern ME, Bendahan D. Centre de Résonance Magnétique Biologique et Médicale, Faculté de Médecine de Marseille, France. Eur J Pharmacol. 2011 Sep 30;667(1-3):100-4.

11. Citrulline/malate promotes aerobic energy production in human exercising muscle.

Bendahan D, Mattei JP, Ghattas B, Confort-Gouny S, Le Guern ME, Cozzone PJ. Centre de Résonance Magnétique Biologique et Médicale, Faculté de Médecine de la Timone, France. Br J Sports Med. 2002 Aug;36(4):282-9.

12. Effects of citrulline supplementation on fatigue and exercise performance in mice.

Takeda K, Machida M, Kohara A, Omi N, Takemasa T. Graduate School of Comprehensive Human Sciences, University of Tsukuba, Tsukuba, Japan. J Nutr Sci Vitaminol (Tokyo). 2011;57(3):246-50.

13. Influence of oral beta-alanine and L-histidine supplementation on the carnosine content of the gluteus medius.

Dunnett M, Harris RC. Department of Veterinary Basic Sciences, Royal Veterinary College, Hatfield, Hertfordshire, UK. Equine Vet J Suppl. 1999 Jul;(30):499-504.

14. Exercise and fatigue.

Ament W, Verkerke GJ. Department of Biometrics, Faculty of Health and Technology, Zuyd University, Heerlen, the Netherlands. Sports Med. 2009;39(5):389-422. doi: 10.2165/00007256-200939050-00005.

15. β-Alanine ingestion increases muscle carnosine content and combat specific performance in soldiers.

Hoffman JR, Landau G, Stout JR, Hoffman MW, Shavit N, Rosen P, Moran DS, Fukuda DH, Shelef I, Carmom E, Ostfeld I, Institute of Exercise Physiology and Wellness, Sport and Exercise Science, University of Central Florida. Amino Acids. 2015 Mar;47(3):627-36. doi: 10.1007/s00726-014-1896-7. Epub 2014 Dec 16.

16. beta-Alanine supplementation augments muscle carnosine content and attenuates fatigue during repeated isokinetic contraction bouts in trained sprinters.

Derave W, Ozdemir MS, Harris RC, Pottier A, Reyngoudt H, Koppo K, Wise JA, Achten E. Dept. of Movement and Sport Sciences, Ghent Univ, Belgium. J Appl Physiol. 2007 Nov;103(5):1736-43.

17. Effects of beta-alanine supplementation on the onset of neuromuscular fatigue and ventilatory threshold in women.

Stout JR, Cramer JT, Zoeller RF, Torok D, Costa P, Hoffman JR, Harris RC, O’Kroy J. Department of Health and Exercise Science, University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK, USA. Amino Acids. 2007;32(3):381-6.

18. The effect of beta-alanine supplementation on neuromuscular fatigue in elderly (55-92 Years): a double-blind randomized study.

Stout JR, Graves BS, Smith AE, Hartman MJ, Cramer JT, Beck TW, Harris RC. Department of Health and Exercise Science, University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK, USA. J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2008 Nov 7;5:21.

19. Short-duration beta-alanine supplementation increases training volume and reduces subjective feelings of fatigue in college football players.

Hoffman JR, Ratamess NA, Faigenbaum AD, Ross R, Kang J, Stout JR, Wise JA. Department of Health and Exercise Science, The College of New Jersey, Ewing, NJ, USA. Nutr Res. 2008 Jan;28(1):31-5.

20. Influence of beta-alanine supplementation on skeletal muscle carnosine concentrations and high intensity cycling capacity.

Hill CA, Harris RC, Kim HJ, Harris BD, Sale C, Boobis LH, Kim CK, Wise JA. School of Sports, Exercise & Health Sciences, University of Chichester, Chichester, UK. Amino Acids. 2007 Feb;32(2):225-33.

21. Effect of β-alanine plus sodium bicarbonate on high-intensity cycling capacity.

Sale C, Saunders B, Hudson S, Wise JA, Harris RC, Sunderland CD. Biomedical, Life and Health Sciences Research Centre, School of Science and Technology, Nottingham Trent University, Nottingham, UK. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2011 Oct;43(10):1972-8.

22. Six weeks of high-intensity interval training with and without beta-alanine supplementation for improving cardiovascular fitness in women.

Walter AA, Smith AE, Kendall KL, Stout JR, Cramer JT. Biophysics Laboratory, Department of Health and Exercise Science, University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma, USA. J Strength Cond Res. 2010 May;24(5):1199-207.

23. Effects of beta-alanine supplementation and high-intensity interval training on endurance performance and body composition in men; a double-blind trial.

Smith AE, Walter AA, Graef JL, Kendall KL, Moon JR, Lockwood CM, Fukuda DH, Beck TW, Cramer JT, Stout JR. Metabolic and Body Composition Laboratory, Department of Health and Exercise Science, University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK, USA. J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2009 Feb 11;6:5.

24. Effects of β-alanine supplementation on exercise performance: a meta-analysis.

Hobson RM, Saunders B, Ball G, Harris RC, Sale C. Biomedical, Life and Health Sciences Research Centre, School of Science and Technology, Nottingham Trent University, Clifton Lane, Nottingham, UK. Amino Acids. 2012 Jul;43(1):25-37.

25. Effects of beta-alanine on muscle carnosine and exercise performance: a review of the current literature.

Culbertson JY, Kreider RB, Greenwood M, Cooke M. Exercise and Sport Nutrition Laboratory, Department of Health and Kinesiology, Texas A&M University, College Station, TX, USA. Nutrients. 2010 Jan;2(1):75-98.

26. Effects of β-alanine supplementation on performance and body composition in collegiate wrestlers and football players.

Kern BD, Robinson TL. Human Performance and Physical Education Department, Adams State College, Alamosa, Colorado, USA. J Strength Cond Res. 2011 Jul;25(7):1804-15.

27. Effect of slow-release β-alanine tablets on absorption kinetics and paresthesia.

Décombaz J, Beaumont M, Vuichoud J, Bouisset F, Stellingwerff T. Nestlé Research Center, Lausanne, Switzerland. Amino Acids. 2012 Jul;43(1):67-76.

28. The effects of chronic betaine supplementation on exercise performance, skeletal muscle oxygen saturation and associated biochemical parameters in resistance trained men.

Trepanowski JF, Farney TM, McCarthy CG, Schilling BK, Craig SA, Bloomer RJ. Cardiorespiratory/Metabolic Laboratory, The University of Memphis, Memphis, Tennessee, USA. J Strength Cond Res. 2011 Dec;25(12):3461-71.

29. Ergogenic effects of betaine supplementation on strength and power performance.

Lee EC, Maresh CM, Kraemer WJ, Yamamoto LM, Hatfield DL, Bailey BL, Armstrong LE, Volek JS, McDermott BP, Craig SA. Department of Kinesiology, University of Connecticut, Storrs, CT, USA. J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2010 Jul 19;7:27.

30. Creatine as a compatible osmolyte in muscle cells exposed to hypertonic stress.

Alfieri, Roberta R., Mara A. Bonelli, Andrea Cavazzoni, Maurizio Brigotti, Claudia Fumarola, Piero Sestili, Paola Mozzoni et al. The Journal of physiology 576, no. 2 (2006): 391-401.

31. The role and molecular mechanism of D-aspartic acid in the release and synthesis of LH and testosterone in humans and rats.

Topo E, Soricelli A, D’Aniello A, Ronsini S, D’Aniello G., Biol Endocrinol. 2009 Oct 27;7:120

32. D-Aspartic acid stimulates steroidogenesis through the delay of LH receptor internalization in a mammalian Leydig cell line.

Di Nisio A, De Toni L, Ferigo M, Rocca MS, Speltra E, Ferlin A, Foresta C., J Endocrinol Invest. 2016 Feb;39(2):207-13.

33. The effects of d-aspartic acid supplementation in resistance-trained men over a three month training period: A randomised controlled trial.

Melville GW, Siegler JC, Marshall PWM., PLoS One. 2017 Aug 25;12(8):e0182630

34. Toxicological significance of azo dye metabolism by human intestinal microbiota.

Feng J, Cerniglia CE, Chen H. Division of Microbiology, National Center for Toxicological Research, US Food and Drug Administration, AR , USA. Front Biosci (Elite Ed). 2012 Jan 1;4:568-86.

35. Effects of tartrazine on exploratory behavior in a three-generation toxicity study in mice.

Tanaka T, Takahashi O, Oishi S, Ogata A. Department of Environmental Health and Toxicology, Tokyo Metropolitan Institute of Public Health, Shinjuku-ku, Tokyo, Japan. Reprod Toxicol. 2008 Oct;26(2):156-63.

36. Artificial food dyes and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.

Kanarek RB. Department of Psychology, Tufts University, Medford, Massachusetts, USA. Nutr Rev. 2011 Jul;69(7):385-91.

37. Meta-analysis of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder or attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder symptoms, restriction diet, and synthetic food color additives.

Nigg JT, Lewis K, Edinger T, Falk M. Oregon Health and Science University, Portland, OR, USA. J Am Acad Child Adolesc Psychiatry. 2012 Jan;51(1):86-97.e8.

38. Food additives and hyperactive behaviour in 3-year-old and 8/9-year-old children in the community: a randomised, double-blinded, placebo-controlled trial.

McCann D, Barrett A, Cooper A, Crumpler D, Dalen L, Grimshaw K, Kitchin E, Lok K, Porteous L, Prince E, Sonuga-Barke E, Warner JO, Stevenson J. School of Psychology, Department of Child Health, University of Southampton, Southampton, UK. Lancet. 2007 Nov 3;370(9598):1560-7.

39. Prolonged use of the food dye tartrazine (FD&C yellow no 5) and its effects on the gastric mucosa of Wistar rats.

Moutinho IL, Bertges LC, Assis RV. Biology, Post-Graduation Program, Universidade Federal de Juiz de Fora – UFJF, Juiz de Fora – MG, Brazil. Braz J Biol. 2007 Feb;67(1):141-5.

40. Effect of food azo dye tartrazine on learning and memory functions in mice and rats, and the possible mechanisms involved.

Gao Y, Li C, Shen J, Yin H, An X, Jin H. Scientific and Technological College of Chemistry and Biology, Yantai Univ., Yantai, PR China. J Food Sci. 2011 Aug;76(6):T125-9.

41. Effect of food azo dyes tartrazine and carmoisine on biochemical parameters related to renal, hepatic function and oxidative stress biomarkers in young male rats.

Amin KA, Abdel Hameid H 2nd, Abd Elsttar AH. Biochemistry Department, Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, Beni-Suef University, Beni-Suef, Egypt. Food Chem Toxicol. 2010 Oct;48(10):2994-9.

Directions:

To determine your tolerance, mix one (1) scoop with 10-12 ounces of water and tke 15-30 minutes before exercising. After you’ve determined your tolerance, take 1-2 scoops 15-30 minutes before exercising. Use two (2) scoops for intense exercise, including cardio, lasting more than 45 minutes.

Warning:

Do not use if you are pregnant, nursing, under the age of 18, sensitive to caffeine, experience any adverse effects, or the seal is broken or missing upon receipt. Consult a physician prior to use if you are taking medication or have a medical condition. Use only as directed. Store in a cool, dry place. Keep out of reach of children.

FAQs

1. What makes Winners Pre Workout different than the others?

Winners Pre Workout offers you a clean rush of energy without the crash or jittery feeling. Other pre-workouts usually make you feel edgy and burned out.

What causes the crash? The crash is caused by the amount of stimulants in a preworkout. Many of them will cause stomach aches, headaches, and anxiety.

The only stimulant you’ll find in Winners Pre Workout is a medium amount of caffeine which is very tolerable by the majority of people.

We think you’ll notice that your workouts are much better after taking Winners Pre Workout. You’ll run the extra mile, lift more weight, do more reps, and finish with a bigger pump.

Why? Because every ingredient in Winners Pre Workout is scientifically proven to be effective at offering performance benefits at these dosages.

Our customers tell us they’ll never try another pre workout again so it must be good.

2. What type of workouts is Winners Pre Workout good for?

Winners Pre Workout is a versatile pre workout meaning that its good for both anaerobic and aerobic exercise.

Therefore, It’s good for bodybuilding, cardio and endurance training.

So you can take it before you go bodybuilding to see an increase in strength and muscle endurance as well as before a cardio session for more intensity and endurance.

Winners Pre Workout will help you do any exercise better.

3. Where’s the creatine?

The benefits of creatine have been proven in people who want to gain muscle and strength. It’s cheap, safe, and effective.

However, it doesn’t belong in a pre-workout supplement.

Scientific evidence backs this up. Taking creatine and caffeine together may dilute some of its muscle and strength benefits. [1]

More evidence suggests that it’s better to take creatine after your workout than before. [2]

For now, more research needs to be done to convince us that it’s wise to mix creatine with caffeine. So we’re taking a “wait and see” attitude and being cautious by separating the amount of caffeine and creatine you ingest.

Because the evidence suggests that it’s better to take creatine post-workout, we’ve included it at the proper dosage in Winners Post Workout.

1 http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/8929583
2 http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23919405

4. Why does Winners Pre Workout have less ingredients than others?

When supplementing, you should know that quantity isn’t always better than quality. Thus, taking more ingredients isn’t always better for you.

A pre-workout with a long list of ingredients doesn’t mean it’s better than one with less ingredients.

Why? Because having more ingredients means having less dosage of each ingredient.

With less dosage comes less potency, which means the ingredient will not be strong enough to give you the desired benefits. In other words, the ingredients are underdosed making them totally useless.

This is why Winners Pre Workout has what the others dont; adequately dosed ingredients that have been proven in scientific studies to give you performance benefits.

Do you know that many common pre-workout ingredients have no scientific studies to back up their performance benefits? Such ingredients include L-arginine, B-vitamins, branched-chain amino acids, and L-norvaline to name a few.

The ingredients in Winners Pre Workout were chosen because they’re backed by scientific evidence saying they are safe and effective, and because of this common sense criteria, the amount of ingredients that can be used is limited.

The bottom line is that Winners Pre Workout is like nothing else on the market; a superior pre workout that works!

5. Can women take this product?

Yes.

Just keep in mind that the amount of caffeine per serving may be high for some women.

In this case, they find that taking just ½ a serving works perfectly.

Note: even ½ a serving of Winners Pre Workout has more active ingredients than a full serving of most of the leading pre-workouts on the market.

Therefore, the bottle will last longer too.

6. Why doesn’t Winners Pre Workout cost more?

You’d think that such a premium pre-workout would, right?

Our goal is provide a superior pre-workout at great value. We think it’s a winning combination.

Unlike our competitors, the supplement facts panel of Winners Pre Workout:

  • Doesn’t hide ingredient dosages behind the words “proprietary blend” because we want you to know what you’re buying
  • Shows high quality ingredients in adequate dosages for maximum effect because we want you to achieve your fitness goals
  • Shows scientifically validated ingredients, which prove their benefits because we want you to take a safe and effective product
  • Doesn’t show artificial food dyes or unnecessary “junk” fillers because we don’t want you to ingest these chemicals.

When asking “What am I getting for my money?”, know that you’re getting a premium pre workout without a premium price.

We believe the price shouldn’t prevent you from achieving your fitness goals.

7. What is a “Clinically Effective Dosage”?

We let scientific evidence dictate the amount of each ingredient that goes into Winners Pre Workout.

This means that we examine every scientific study we can find about an ingredient as it relates to sport performance to find the dosage that offers the most benefits with the least side effects.

Compared to other pre-workout drinks, the dosage of each ingredient in Winners Pre Workout seem very high, especially when comparing citrulline malate and beta-alanine.

Rest assured that these dosages are considered to be normal in many scientific studies and needed to significantly improve workout performance.

By including clinically effective dosages, we’ve exposed just how much the other supplement companies are underdosing their products.

8. Does Winners Pre Workout trigger nitric oxide production?

Yes.

Winners Pre Workout has a clinically effective dosage of citrulline, which has been proven in scientific studies to significantly raise nitric oxide production.

9. What type of citrulline does Winners Pre Workout have?

Citrulline Malate 1:1, which is the type used in many scientific studies where its performance benefit has been proven.

10. How do I know Winners Pre Workout doesn’t have junk fillers?

You’ll realize Winners Pre Workout is the “real deal” the first time you use it.

You’ll experience what training with a quality pre-workout should feel like.

You’ll sleep well knowing that it is manufactured in a UL NPA cGMP certified facility located in the USA. This facility has won awards by the federal government for being a reputable manufacturer.

You achieving your fitness goals is our first priority.

11. Are there side effects when taking Winners Pre Workout?

You may experience a mild tingling feeling however this is normal when taking beta-alanine and is not a cause for concern nor is it an allergic reaction to this ingredient.

12. What can I do if I think Winners Pre Workout is too strong or sweet?

Simply increase the amount of water you use per serving. Problem solved!

13. Why are there clumps in it?

Finding clumps in your Winners Pre Workout isn’t bad.

Just break the clumps by shaking or stirring vigorously and problem solved.

Clumping occurs when the citrulline malate absorbs moisture after being exposed to humidity. This is why we suggest you store it in a cool, dry place.

Clumping will not affect its quality or potency.

14. Will taking Winners Pre Workout break my fast?

Taking one serving will not break your fast because it will not raise your insulin levels to a high enough amount.

15. Will I develop a tolerance to Winners Pre Workout?

Caffeine is the only ingredient that will cause you to build a tolerance to.

To avoid this, just reduce your caffeine intake by half for 1-2 days per week and have one day per week where you take less than 50mg of caffeine.

Reducing your caffeine intake is best done on the days you don’t workout.

16. How many servings can I take per day?

We recommend taking just one serving per day because studies show that your caffeine intake should not exceed 400 mg per day.

Each serving of Winners Pre Workout has 350 mg of caffeine so you’d already be near your daily limit with just one serving.

The benefits of caffeine are best experienced by taking 200-400 mg per day.

17. Is Winners Pre Workout gluten free?

Yes.

This product contains no gluten

18. Is Winners Pre Workout suitable for vegetarians?

Yes.

None of the ingredients come from meat.

19. Is Winners Pre Workout suitable for vegans?

No.

Some of the amino acids can come from animal sources.


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3 reviews for Propel Pre-Workout

  1. Rated 5 out of 5

    Bess H.

    I lift heavy 3 days a week and I box the other 3 days (rest one). On the days I am hitting it hard I take two scoops. On other days I may use 1 to one and a half scoops. I have used several other preworkout powder formulas that cost more and I had less effect. This one hits hard and makes my workout much more successful.

  2. Rated 5 out of 5

    Phil

    This pre-workout will fire your ass up in the gym. Make sure you eat something before you take it, like fruit or dry fruit. It’s the real deal

  3. Rated 5 out of 5

    JK

    Excellent product. Nice to see a company actually put some thought and science behind their product (dosage wise) instead of some garbage hype. I feel a good energy boost when using this. I usually just have to use 1 scoop per workout. This is my go-to pre workout for the foreseeable future.

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