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164 g

Item #366933 See Product Details

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* 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.

Supplement Facts

Mix 1 scoop of Redline White Heat with 8-10 oz of water. Start with ½ scoop to assess tolerance.

Serving Size 1 Scoop
Servings Per Container 40
Amount Per Serving % DV
Total Carbohydrate 2.00 g 1%
Calories 10.00
Proprietary Blend VPX 2626.00 mg **
Hydroxypropyl Distarch Phosphate (Food Starch-Modified) 0.00 **
Caffeine Anhydrous 400.00 mg **
4-Amino-2-Methylpentane Citrate 0.00 **
Highly Branched Cyclic Dextrin 0.00 **
Citicoline Sodium (CDP-choline Sodium) 0.00 **
Evodia (Evodiae Fructus) (fruit) [Std. to Evodiamine] 0.00 **
Yohimbe (Coryanthe Yohimbe) (Bark) [std. to yohimbine HCl] 0.00 **
Theacrine 0.00 **
** Daily Value (DV) not established

Other Ingredients: Malic Acid, Natural and Artificial Flavors, Citric Acid Anhydrous, Sucralean® Brand Sucralose

Warning: NOT FOR USE BY INDIVIDUALS UNDER THE AGE OF 18 YEARS. DO NOT USE IF PREGNANT OR NURSING. Consult a physician or licensed qualified health care professional before using this product if you have, or have a family history of heart disease, thyroid disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, depression or other psychiatric condition, glaucoma, difficulty in urinating, prostate enlargement, or seizure disorder, or if you are using a monoamine oxidase inhibitor (MAOI) or any other dietary supplement, prescription drug, or over-the-counter drug containing ephedrine, pseudoephedrine, or phenylpropanolamine (ingredients found in certain allergy, asthma, cough or cold, and weight control products). Do not exceed recommended serving. Exceeding recommended serving may cause adverse health effects. Discontinue use and call a physician or licensed qualified health care professional immediately if you experience rapid heartbeat, dizziness, severe headache, shortness of breath or other similar symptoms. Individuals who are sensitive to the effects of caffeine or have a medical condition should consult a licensed health care professional before consuming this product. Do not use this product if you are more than 15 pounds overweight. The consumer assumes total liability if this product is used in a manner inconsistent with label guidelines. Do not use for weight reduction. This product is intended for use by healthy individuals only. Do not use this product if you are pregnant or nursing or have any medical condition. KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN. Too much caffeine may cause nervousness, irritability, sleeplessness and occasionally rapid heartbeat. Not recommended for use by children under 18 years of age. One serving of Redline® White Heat™ provides 400 mg of caffeine which is more than three cups of coffee.

Manufactured in a facility that processes milk, eggs, shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts, wheat and soy.


Health Notes

Staying Safe in the Summer Heat

Staying Safe in the Summer Heat
Staying Safe in the Summer Heat: Main Image
Drink more fluids during periods of hot weather-don't wait until you feel thirsty
Climatologists expect the trend of sizzling summers to continue, and predict that more people will be at risk for heat-related health problems. A new report in the Lancet examines the effects of various measures to protect individuals and communities from the harmful effects of atmospheric heat.

How the body keeps cool

When the outside temperature rises above the normal core body temperature of 98.6 degrees F (37 degrees C), internal mechanisms for releasing heat kick in, including sweating, more blood pumped by the heart, and more blood flowing to the skin. Poor aerobic fitness; chronic cardiovascular, kidney, or respiratory conditions; and some medications can reduce a body's ability to adapt to high temperatures and increase the risk of heat exhaustion and life-threatening heatstroke (in which the core body temperature reaches 105 degrees F or 40.6 degrees C). Other risk factors for heat illness identified in the report are confinement to bed, not leaving the home every day, having a psychiatric illness, and being unable to care for oneself.

Sorting facts from myths

The report's authors looked at many sources of advice for preventing heat-related illness and found that many of the suggested precautions are supported by science but some are not. The best recommendations:

  • Drink more fluids during periods of hot weather. Don't wait until you feel thirsty.
  • Get used to it. Acclimatization may be the best protection. Healthy people are advised to spend some time exposed to the heat in order to stimulate the body's adaptive responses. People at high risk of heat-related illness, however, should stay in cool and air-conditioned places.
  • Keep it cool. Wear loose-fitting clothing and take frequent cool showers or baths. These measures allow optimum heat release.
  • Take it easy. Physical activity increases internal heat production, adding to the heat burden in the body. Restrict strenuous tasks to the coolest times of the day.
  • Talk with your doc. People who take prescription medications should talk with their doctor about whether the medications increase their risk of heat illness and how to monitor their status when the weather turns hot.
  • Don't overdo the alcohol. Even small amounts of high-alcohol spirits can cause dehydration and impair cardiac output and judgment.

The report points out that some common suggestions are not as well supported. For example, using electric fans, while not dangerous, has not been found to be helpful, and moderate consumption of caffeinated drinks and low-alcohol content drinks such as beer, despite their diuretic effects, do not appear to increase the risk of heat-related problems.

Know the signs

Heatstroke can come on very quickly once the body has lost its ability to cope with heat, so pay attention to the signs of heat-related stress:

  • Heavy sweating and paleness
  • Fatigue, muscle cramping, and weakness
  • Dizziness and headache
  • Rapid, weak heartbeat and fast, shallow breathing

These are signs that you need to cool off, so take a rest from physical activity, drink a tall glass of water, and take a cool shower. If you or someone you are with experiences severe symptoms such as intense nausea, vomiting, or fainting, seek emergency medical care.

(Lancet 2010;375:856-63)

Maureen Williams, ND, received her bachelor's degree from the University of Pennsylvania and her Doctorate of Naturopathic Medicine from Bastyr University in Seattle, WA. She has a private practice on Cortes Island in British Columbia, Canada, and has done extensive work with traditional herbal medicine in Guatemala and Honduras. Dr. Williams is a regular contributor to Healthnotes Newswire.
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