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FitMiss™ IGNITE™ - Orange
28 Stick Packs
Sale Price: $37.99
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If motivation is even slightly a problem, then a pre-workout energy drink is a great solution and gives you that needed boost. But most of these drinks are designed for men looking to pack on muscle. So what about women? We answered. Our energy drink brings superior ingredients, beta-alanine, natural amino acids like glycine and taurine, all backed up by the fat-burning power of l-carnitine and Advantra Z®.
This is FitMiss Ignite™.
DEFINITION!Designed to support converting fat into energy, improving endurance, & promoting healthy body composition!
- Boost your body's ability to burn fat*
- Fat Metabolizer & Energizer!*
- May Delay Muscle Fatigue*
- A thermogenic with muscle supporting functions. It also energizes.*
- Recent studies show Advantra Z® increases food's thermal effect, especially in women.*
- After decades of research, Advantra Z® changes the way your body metabolizes fat.*
- Clinically proven University study shows that beta-alanine may delay the onset of neuromuscular fatigue during sub-maximal cycling and may increase time to exhaustion in women.*
- Improves your workout & helps build a lean physique.*
- FitMIss Ignite uses patented CarnoSyn® beta-alanine for best-in-category quality and superior results.*
- Supplement Facts
As a dietary supplement, mix stick-pack in 14-16 oz of water, 20-30 minutes before exercise. For best results, drink a minimum of 1 gallon of water daily.
Serving Size 1 Stick Pack Servings Per Container 28 Amount Per Serving % DV Calories from Fat 0.00 Calories 5.00 Vitamin B6 (as pyridoxine hydrochloride) 26.00 mg 1300% Calcium (as Calcium Silicate) 54.00 mg Magnesium oxide (60% magnesium) 200.00 mg 50% Total Carbohydrates 1.00 g 0% Sugars 0.00 g Proprietary FitMiss Igniter Blend 6025.00 mg ** ** Daily Value (DV) not established
Other Ingredients: Citric Acid, Natural & Artificial Flavors, Sucralose, Acesulfame Potassium, Beta Carotene (for color)
Warning: This product is only intended for use by healthy adults over 18 years of age. Do not take this product with any product containing caffeine or other ingredients that have a known stimulant effect. Consult your physician before using this product if you are taking any prescription or over the counter medications or supplements. Do not use this product if you are pregnant, expect to become pregnant or are nursing. Do not use this product if you are at risk or are being treated for any medical condition including, but not limited to: high or low blood pressure; cardiac arrhythmia; stroke; heart, liver, kidney or thyroid disease; seizure disorder; psychiatric disease; diabetes; difficulty urinating due to prostate enlargement or if you are taking a MAO inhibitor. Discontinue use and consult your health care professional if you experience any adverse reaction to this product. Do not exceed recommended serving size or suggested use. Do not use if safety seal is broken or missing. KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN.
This product was produced in a facility that may also process ingredients containing milk, egg, soybeans, shellfish, fish, tree nuts, and peanuts.
- Health Notes
Bitter OrangeBitter OrangeThis nutrient has been used in connection with the following health goals
- Reliable and relatively consistent scientific data showing a substantial health benefit.
This supplement has been used in connection with the following health conditions:Indigestion, Heartburn, and Low Stomach AcidityDose: 3 cups of tea daily, prepared with 1 to 2 grams of dried peelBitter orange has traditionally been used as a digestive aid.(more)InsomniaDose: Refer to label instructionsBitter orange has a history of use as a calming agent and to counteract insomnia.(more)ObesityDose: Refer to label instructionsBitter orange contains synephrine, which might promote weight loss. (more)Indigestion, Heartburn, and Low Stomach AcidityDose: 3 cups of tea daily, prepared with 1 to 2 grams of dried peel
Bitter herbs are thought to stimulate digestive function by increasing saliva production and promoting both stomach acid and digestive enzyme production.1 As a result, they are particularly used when there is low stomach acid but not in heartburn (where too much stomach acid could initially exacerbate the situation). These herbs literally taste bitter. Some examples of bitter herbs include greater celandine, wormwood, gentian,dandelion, blessed thistle, yarrow, devil's claw, bitter orange, bitter melon, juniper, andrographis, prickly ash, and centaury.2. Bitters are generally taken either by mixing 1-3 ml tincture into water and sipping slowly 10-30 minutes before eating, or by making tea, which is also sipped slowly before eating.
Very little published research is available on the traditional uses of bitter orange as a digestive aid and sedative. The German Commission E has approved the use of bitter orange for loss of appetite and dyspeptic ailments.3 One test tube study showed bitter orange to potently inhibit rotavirus (a cause of diarrhea in infants and young children).4 Bitter orange, in an herbal combination formula, reportedly normalized stool function and completely eased intestinal pain in 24 people with non-specific colitis and, again in an herbal combination formula, normalized stool function in another 32 people with constipation.5, 6References
1. Schulz V, Hansel R, Tyler VE. Rational Phytotherapy: A Physician's Guide to Herbal Medicine. 3rd ed, Berlin: Springer, 1998, 168-73.
2. Blumenthal M, Busse WR, Goldberg A, et al. (eds). The Complete German Commission E Monographs: Therapeutic Guide to Herbal Medicines. Austin: American Botanical Council and Boston: Integrative Medicine Communications, 1998, 425-6.
3. Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs.Newton, MA: Integrative Medicine Communications, 1999.
4. Kim DH, Song MJ, Bae EA, Han MJ. Inhibitory effect of herbal medicines on rotavirus infectivity. Biol Pharm Bull 2000; 23:356-8.
5. Chakurski I, Matev M, Koichev A, et al. [Treatment of chronic colitis with an herbal combination of Taraxacum officinale, Hipericum perforatum, Melissa officinaliss, Calendula officinalis and Foeniculum vulgare.] Vutr Boles 1981;20:51-4 [in Bulgarian].
6. Matev M, Chakurski I, Stefanov G, et al. [Use of an herbal combination with laxative action on duodenal peptic ulcer and gastroduodenitis patients with a concomitant obstipation syndrome.] Vutr Boles 1981;20:48-51 [in Bulgarian].InsomniaDose: Refer to label instructions
Bitter orange has a history of use as a calming agent and to counteract insomnia. There is no clinical trial data to support its efficacy in this regard. The usual amount of tincture used is 2 to 3 ml at bedtime.1, 2ReferencesObesityDose: Refer to label instructionsAlthough historically used to stimulate appetite, bitter orange is frequently found in modern weight-loss formulas because synephrine is similar to the compound ephedrine, which is known to promote weight loss. In one study of 23 overweight adults, participants taking a daily intake of bitter orange (975 mg) combined with caffeine (525 mg) and St. John's wort (Hypericum perforatum, 900 mg) for six weeks lost significantly more body weight and fat than the control group.1 No adverse effects on heart rate or blood pressure were found. Bitter orange standardized to contain 4 to 6% synephrine had an anti-obesity effect in rats. However, the amount used to achieve this effect was accompanied by cardiovascular toxicity and mortality.2References
1. Colker CM, Kalman DS, Torina GC, et al. Effects of Citrus aurantium extract, caffeine, and St. John's wort on body fat, lipid levels, and mood states in overweight adults. Curr Ther Res 1999;60:145-53.
2. Calapai G, Firenzuoli F, Saitta A, et al. Antiobesity and cardiovascular toxic effects of Citrus aurantium extracts in the rat: A preliminary report. Fitoterapia 1999;70:586-92.
Parts Used & Where Grown
The dried outer peel of the fruit of bitter orange, with the white pulp layer removed, is used medicinally. The leaves are also commonly used in many folk traditions. The bitter orange tree is indigenous to eastern Africa, Arabia, and Syria, and cultivated in Spain, Italy, and North America.
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