Pacific Health Laboratories 2nd Surge™ - Chocolate

Pacific Health Laboratories 2nd Surge™ - Chocolate - PACIFIC HEALTH - GNC Zoom
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Item #049437

Size: 8 Packets

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Product Information

Description

Mind & Muscle Fuel for a Stronger Finish
Ultra Energy Gel
The Finish Line Just Got Closer
  • Delays Onset of Mind and Muscle Fatigue
  • Gives You the Added Energy When You Need it Most
2nd Surge™ contains a proprietary formula of rapidly acting carbohydrates, proteins, caffeine and antioxidants proven to:
  • Increase the delivery of critical nutrients
  • Maintain metabolic energy needs
  • Inhibit the release of fatigue signals in the brain
  • Reduce muscle damage
2nd Surge...the finish line just got closer.

* 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

Nutrition Facts
Serving Size 1 pack(s)
Servings Per Container 8
Amount Per Serving % DV
Calories 90.00
Calories from Fat 0.00
Total Fat 0.00 g0%
Saturated Fat 0.00 g0%
Trans Fat 0.00 g
Cholesterol 0.00 mg0%
Sodium 115.00 mg5%
Total Carbohydrate 18.00 g6%
Dietary Fiber 0.00 g0%
Potassium 15.00 mg0%
Sugars 13.00 g
Protein 3.00 g0%
Vitamin A 0.000%
Vitamin A 0.000%
Vitamin C 0.000%
Vitamin C 0.000%
Vitamin E 0.00200%
Vitamin E 0.00200%
Calcium 0.000%
Calcium 0.000%
Iron 0.002%
Iron 0.00 2%
** Daily Value (DV) not established
† Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet.
Your daily values may be higher or lower depending on
your calorie needs:
  Calories: 2000 2500
Total Fat Less than 65 g 80 g
  Sat. Fat Less than 20 g 25 g
Cholesterol Less than 300 mg 300 mg
Sodium Less than 2400 mg 2400 mg
Total Carbohydrate   300 g 375 g
  Dietary Fiber   25 g 30 g
Calories per gram:
Fat 9 • Carbohydrate 4 • Protein 4

Product Directions / Additional Info

Other Ingredients: Agave Syrup, Agave Syrup, Brown Rice Syrup, Brown Rice Syrup, Evaporated Cane Sugar, Evaporated Cane Sugar, Water, Water, Whey Protein Isolate, Whey Protein Isolate, Glycerin, Glycerin, Pea Protein Isolate, Pea Protein Isolate, Cocoa, Cocoa, Natural Flavor, Natural Flavor, Green Tea Extract (source of caffeine), Green Tea Extract (source of caffeine), d-alpha-Tocopheryl Acetate (Natural Vitamin E), d-alpha-Tocopheryl Acetate (Natural Vitamin E), Salt, Salt, Grape, Grape, Pomegranate, Pomegranate, Mangosteen, Mangosteen, Goji berry, Goji berry, Blueberry, Blueberry, Chokeberry, Chokeberry, Cranberry, Cranberry, Apple and Bilberry Extracts, Apple and Bilberry Extracts

Warning: Contains Milk

PacificHealth Laboratories, Inc
Matawan, NJ 07747

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Health Notes

The Bright Side of Dark Chocolate

The Bright Side of Dark Chocolate
The Bright Side of Dark Chocolate 
: Main Image
Researchers found that those eating dark chocolate performed significantly better on cognitive and vision tests
Chocolate is no longer considered a diet-busting indulgence-as long as it's the dark variety. Studies have shown heart health benefits and now we can add better vision and clearer thinking to the list of advantages we may gain by enjoying this favorite treat (in moderation).

Capturing chocolate's benefits

Researchers invited 30 healthy, college students to participate in a study to examine the effects of chocolate on vision and thinking (cognitive) abilities. For the first portion of the study, half of the participants ate a single serving of dark chocolate, while the other half ate white chocolate. For the second portion of the study, the groups switched to the other type of chocolate, and for one week in between, participants ate no chocolate at all.

Everyone in the study completed tests of visual function and thinking ability approximately two hours after eating 35 grams (1.25 ounces) of dark or white chocolate. The researchers found that those eating dark chocolate performed significantly better on these tests than those eating white chocolate:

  • Contrast sensitivity: The ability to distinguish an object from its background
  • Visual motion detection: The ability to determine the direction of motion of objects in an image
  • Spatial memory: The ability to remember types and arrangements of shapes in an image, specific features of your physical environment, and where you are within that environment
  • Reaction time: Tested by how quickly a person could press one of three buttons on a computer keyboard in response to letters or numbers that appeared on the screen

Why color matters

Dark chocolate contains dozens of nutrients called flavonols and health experts theorize that dark chocolate improves brain function because flavonols improve blood flow to the brain. This study supports this hypothesis: that improvements in visual and thinking ability after eating dark chocolate indicate this food may improve brain function. White chocolate does not contain these healthful nutrients.

These tips for enjoying dark chocolate just may give your brain that extra edge to power through the toughest mental tasks, without expanding your waistline.

  • Stick to chocolate that is 60% (or greater) cocoa. Skip the candy bars. Dark chocolate, not milk chocolate, is a source of healthful flavonols.
  • Exercise portion control. 1 or 2 ounces of chocolate-just a few squares-is enough to reap potential health benefits of this food. Smaller portions will help you avoid overdoing it and gaining weight.
  • Drink up. Dark chocolate cocoa, which you can make at home with pure dark cocoa powder, a teaspoon of sugar, and skim, soy, rice, or almond milk, offers another way to get this healthy treat into your diet when the temperatures drop.
  • Feast on flavonols. If you want additional (or alternative) low-calorie options for boosting flavonols in your diet, try yellow onions, scallions, kale, broccoli, apples, berries, and green and black tea, all of which contain similar nutrients to those found in dark chocolate.

(Physiol Behav 2011; 103:255-60)

Suzanne Dixon, MPH, MS, RD, an author, speaker, and internationally recognized expert in chronic disease prevention, epidemiology, and nutrition, has taught medical, nursing, public health, and alternative medicine coursework. She has delivered over 150 invited lectures to health professionals and consumers and is the creator of a nutrition website acclaimed by the New York Times and Time magazine. Suzanne received her training in epidemiology and nutrition at the University of Michigan, School of Public Health at Ann Arbor.

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