NDS™ LipoRush® DS2

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Price: $63.99

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Item #384577

Size: 60 Capsules

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Product Information


Super Concentrated
Enhanced with Kinetiq™
High Octane Thermogenic with Dendrobium
Support to: Maximize Energy* | Focus* | Fat Burning* | Diuretic* | Appetite Control*

So Strong You Only Need One Capsule a Day!

* 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.


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Supplement Facts

Serving Size 1 Capsule
Servings Per Container 60
Amount Per Serving % DV
Lipo|Burn Blend: 440.00 mg**
 Theobromine **
 Caffeine Anhydrous (300 mg) **
 Amla (Phyllanthus embilica)(Fruit) Extract **
 Dendrobium nobile (Stem) Concentrate **
 Citrus aurantium Ext. (Std. to P-Synephrine)(KINETIQ) **
 Lotus (Nelumbo nucifera) Seed Ext. (Nelulean) **
 Yohimbe Bark Extract (Pausinystalia yohimbe) **
Water|Shred Blend: 175.00 mg**
 L-Carnitine **
 Taraxacum officianales (Dandelion Root) Extract 4:1 (100%) **
 Commiphora mukal Gugulipid **
 Blackberry Extract (Std. to C3G Cyanidin-3-O-Glucosides) **
Neuro|Recovery Blend: 50.00 mg**
 Chinese Licorice (Root) Glycyrrhiza glabra frish **
 Ashwagandha (Root) Withania somnifera **
 Rhodiola rosea (Root) 4:1 Extract **
Amino|Fit Blend: 50.00 mg**
 Valine **
 Leucine **
 Glutamine **
 Isoleucine **
DELIVERY AGENT: BioPerine 2.00 mg **
** Daily Value (DV) not established

Product Directions / Additional Info

Take 1 capsule daily, preferably with a meal and 6-8 oz. of water. To avoid sleeplessness, avoid taking within 6 hours of bedtime. To be used as part of a healthy lifestyle consisting of regular physical activity and a proper diet.

Other Ingredients: Gelatin (Bovine), Vegetable Magnesium Stearate, FD&C Blue 1, FD&C Red 40, FD&C Yellow # 5, FD&C Yellow # 6, Titanium Dioxide

Warning: KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN. For use by healthy adults only. Not for use by those under the age of 18. Do not exceed recommended dose. Do not use if you are pregnant or nursing. Before consuming seek advice from a health care professional if ou are unaware of your current health condition. Do not consume synephrine or caffeine from other sources, including but not limited to, coffee, tea, soda and other dietary supplements or medications containing phenylephrine or caffeine. Contains caffeine. Do not use for more than 8 weeks. Consult with your physician prior to use if you are taking medication, including but not limited to MAOI inhibitors, antidepressants, aspirin, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs or products containing phylephrine, ephedrine, pseudoephedrine, or other stimulants. Consult your physician prior to use if you have a medical condition, including but not limited to, heart, liver, kidney, or thyroid disease, psychiatric or epileptic disorders, difficulty urinating, diabetes, high or low blood pressure, cardiac arrythmia, recurrent headaches, enlarged prostate or glaucoma. Do not use if you are prone to dehydration or exposed to excessive heat.

This product contains a chemical knownto the State of California to cause birth defects or other reproductive harm.

FitLife Brands, Inc.
4509 S. 143rd St., Ste 1
Omaha, NE 68137

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Health Notes

How Do Vitamins Affect Your Workout?

How Do Vitamins Affect Your Workout?
The Week in Wellness
How Do Vitamins Affect Your Workout?: Main Image
It's always wise to understand how vitamins and minerals affect your body, and why-or why not-you might want to add them to your self-care

"Many people take vitamins as part of their daily fitness regimens having heard that antioxidants aid physical recovery and amplify the impact of workouts," said Gretchen Reynolds in the New York Times this week. "But in another example of science undercutting deeply held assumptions, several new experiments find that antioxidant supplements may actually reduce the benefits of training."

The most recent study in question, published in Physiology, indeed found "supplementation with high dosages of vitamin C and E appears to diminish some of the endurance training-induced adaptations...." Fortunately, "though few experiments in people had actually examined the precise physiological impacts," previous research has found that certain nutrients may support the body during different types of exercise, for example:

  • Vitamin C has been seen to reduce pain and speed muscle strength recovery after intense exercise.
  • Some studies have found vitamin E improves recovery in high-altitude exercise performance-though other studies have not found this benefit.

So is supplementing a good idea or not?

With so much conflicting information out there, "It's always wise to understand how vitamins and minerals affect your body, and why-or why not-you might want to add them to your self-care," says Alan Gaby, MD, Aisle7 Chief Science Editor. While scientists continue to investigate and debate, athletes (and everyone else) should avoid the one-size-fits-all approach to supplementation and look for nutrients with some evidence supporting specific performance goals.

Before making any changes to your current regimen it's best to talk to your doctor or health professional. You can also review third-party resources like Aisle7 Online (found at your favorite retailer's website) that summarize the latest supplement science.

Copyright 2016 Healthnotes, Inc. All rights reserved. www.healthnotes.com

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