Pulse | Pre-Workout
IT’S-ON-US MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE
Many companies offer a money-back guarantee because they know the majority of dissatisfied customers aren’t going to go through the hassle of actually returning the product to get their money back. We don’t play these games because we don’t have to, the quality of our products makes it unnecessary.
If you order any of our supplements for the first time and don’t like it, you can keep it. Just notify us and we’ll give you a full refund on the spot. No complicated forms and no return necessary.
To protect ourselves from fraud, the It’s-On-Us guarantee is only valid for first time purchases of a product, and redeemable up to three months after purchase. If you bought more than one bottle of a supplement on your first purchase and don’t like it, we would ask that you send the unopened bottles back to us for a refund because we can put them back into our sellable inventory.
When you start comparing actual numbers, you can quickly see that one scoop of PULSE — ½ of a serving — contains about double the effective ingredients of our best competitors.
And a full serving, which provides you with clinically effective dosages, is double that. While everyone claims to have the best products on the market, we believe we can actually back up such a claim with real science and real numbers.
Compare the PULSE formulation to any other pre-workout drink on the market, and it’s easy to see how inferior our competitors’ products truly are.
If you want to know what a pre-workout is supposed to feel like…if you want to experience the type of energy rush and performance boost that only clinically effective dosages of scientifically validated ingredients can deliver…if you want to avoid any potential issues arising from regular intake of artificial sweeteners and food dyes…then you need to try PULSE.
Are you sick and tired of pre-workout drinks that make you sick and tired?
Of upset stomachs, jitters, nausea, and the dreaded post-workout crash?
Do you wish your pre-workout supplement gave you sustained energy and more focus and motivation to train? Do you wish it gave you noticeably better workouts and helped you hit PRs?
If you’re nodding your head, then you’re going to love PULSE.
You see, when we set out to create it, we wanted to accomplish several things.
We wanted to boost energy levels without making you feel like you’re going to have a heart attack.
It’s hard to have a good workout when you’re tweaked out on too many stimulants and more focused on not dying than anything else.
That’s why we went light on the stimulants and included the amino acid L-theanine, which provides you with a smoother, more enjoyable energy rush.
We wanted there to be no crash.
You know how it goes.
You’re chugging along in your workout and suddenly, as if a switch were flipped, the bench looks like a fantastic place to take a nap. You want to stop curling and curl up and pass out instead.
Well, you’ll get none of that with PULSE.
It’s formulated to provide sustained energy that doesn’t flicker out in the middle of a workout or leave you burned out afterward.
We wanted to actually improve physical performance.
If you’re like us, training is more than just exercise, than just moving your body.
We want to push our limits and see what we’re really capable of. We want heavier lifts, more reps, and better times, and we want a pre-workout supplement that’s actually going to help move the needle.
That’s exactly what you get with PULSE.
We wanted to enhance focus and mood.
Let’s face it—sometimes our heads just aren’t in our workouts.
We have trouble corralling our thoughts and keeping our attention focused on the task at hand, and it makes it that much harder to get the work done.
PULSE helps by sharpening your mind and elevating your mood, which makes your training more productive and satisfying.
And last but not least, we wanted no upset stomachs, nausea, or other undesirable side effects.
Nothing kills a workout faster than a bad case of the queasies.
And with the amount of stimulants and other harsh chemicals found in many pre-workout supplements, it’s no surprise that so many people’s stomachs just can’t stand up to them.
Not so with PULSE. It was carefully formulated so there’s no sickness, stomach pains, or uneasiness.
We didn’t invent the pre-workout supplement. We just perfected it.
While everyone claims to have the best pre-workout supplement on the market, we can actually back it up with real science and real numbers.
First, PULSE doesn’t contain a concoction of cheap and potentially dangerous stimulants that shock your nervous system and turn your stomach.
In fact, the only stimulant is a moderate dose of caffeine, which is combined with an equal dose of the amino acid L-theanine to smooth out the energy curve and enhance mood and cognition.
The real “magic” of PULSE, though, is in its unique combination of natural substances scientifically proven to increase strength, endurance, focus, and mood.
These key ingredients include citrulline malate, beta-alanine, Alpha-GPC, and betaine, and each is backed up by peer-reviewed research demonstrating clear benefits.
Furthermore, we’ve included each ingredient at clinically effective levels, which means we’ve used the same doses found in the supporting scientific research.
Let’s take a look at the formulation.
Many of us can’t shake the cobwebs without our morning cup of coffee, but this powerful compound is a lot more than a mere pick-me-up.
Clinically effective dosages vary between 3 and 6 mg per kg of bodyweight. 
PULSE contains 350 mg caffeine per serving
This is the amount of caffeine in one Starbucks grande coffee. Considering the average body weight of most people, it is right in the middle of the clinically effective range for enhancing exercise performance.
Research shows that supplementation with theanine and caffeine…
- Reduces the effects of mental and physical stress 
- Increases the production of nitric oxide, which improves blood flow 
- Improves alertness, focus, attention, memory, mental task performance, and mood 
The clinically effective dose of L-theanine ranges between 100 and 250 mg, and when combined with caffeine, it is often found at a 1:1 ratio
PULSE CONTAINS 350 MG OF L-THEANINE PER SERVING
Citrulline malate is the amino acid L-citrulline bound with malic acid, a natural substance found in many fruits that is involved in the creation of cellular energy.
We chose citrulline malate over L-citrulline for two reasons:
2. It’s the form used in most studies demonstrating the performance benefits associated with L-citrulline.
We also chose citrulline malate over the better-known “nitric oxide booster” L-arginine because it’s better absorbed and thus more effective in enhancing physical performance. 
Research shows that supplementation with citrulline…
- Improves muscle endurance 
- Relieves muscle soreness 
- Improves aerobic performance 
Clinically effective dosages in the studies cited above range from 4 to 10 grams per day.
PULSE CONTAINS 8 GRAMS OF CITRULLINE MALATE PER SERVING
Beta-alanine is a naturally occurring amino acid that regulates the amount of the molecule carnosine that can be stored in the muscles. 
One of carnosine’s roles in our muscles relates to the regulation of acidity levels.
When a muscle contracts repeatedly, it becomes more and more acidic. This, in turn, impairs its ability to continue contracting, until eventually it can no longer contract at all.
This is one of the ways that muscles become fatigued.
Carnosine counteracts this by reducing muscle acidity, thereby increasing the amount of work the muscles can do before they become fatigued.
Now, as beta-alanine levels in the body rise, so do intramuscular carnosine levels, and this is why research shows that supplementation with beta-alanine...
- Reduces exercise-induced fatigue 
- Improves anaerobic exercise capacity 
- Increases potential workload, which can lead to an increase in lean mass 
The clinically effective dose of beta-alanine ranges from 2.6 to 6.4 grams per day, with a median effective dose of about 5 grams per day.
PULSE CONTAINS 3.6 GRAMS OF BETA-ALANINE PER SERVING.
It’s worth noting that a common harmless side effect of beta-alanine supplementation is a mild prickling, itching, or tingling of the skin. 
Due to the proper dosing of beta-alanine in PULSE, you’re likely to experience this side effect.
Betaine, also known by its scientific name trimethylglycine, is a compound that’s found in beets and other plants.
The mechanism of how it accomplishes this isn’t fully understood yet, but several hypotheses are being investigated. The one currently considered most correct relates to the “cellular swelling” effect of betaine, which protects cells from exercise-induced damage and thus improves performance.
The clinically effective dose of betaine ranges between 1.25 and 2.5 grams.
PULSE CONTAINS 2.5 GRAMS OF BETAINE PER SERVING
Alpha-Glycerophosphocholine (Alpha-GPC) is a compound that increases the activity of acetylcholine in the brain, which is a chemical used by nerves to communicate with each other (neurotransmitter).
Alpha-GPC is a rather unique molecule for several reasons:
It isn't gobbled up by the choline-loving liver and thus can reach the brain and act on it directly.
It helps your body maintain sufficient levels of acetylcholine, which in turn supports optimal physical and mental performance.
It provides your body with glycerophosphate, which is a substance in the membranes of nerve cells that supports brain health and function.
All this is why research shows that supplementation with Alpha-GPC can...
- Increase power output
- Mitigate cognitive decline as we age
- Increase growth hormone levels
The clinically effective dosage of Alpha-GPC is between 150 and 1,200 milligrams, with the range of 150 to 300 milligrams sufficient for cognitive benefits and higher dosages required for affecting dementia.
PULSE CONTAINS 150 MILLIGRAMS OF ALPHA-GPC PER SERVING
No Artificial Sweeteners, Flavoring, Food Dyes, or Unnecessary Fillers
If you compare PULSE’s formulation to anything else on the market, you’ll quickly see that it’s second to none.
What makes it even better, though, is what we left out.
While artificial sweeteners may not be as dangerous as some people claim, studies suggest that regular consumption of these chemicals may indeed be harmful to our health and that more research is needed.
That’s why we’ve chosen to go with the natural sweeteners stevia and erythritol instead.
Research shows that not only are they safe, but they can also confer several health benefits, including a lower cholesterol profile, improved blood glucose control, potential anti-cancer effects, lower blood pressure and inflammation levels, and more.
Many supplements also contain artificial dyes, known as “azo dyes,” such as FD&C Yellow #5 (also known as tartrazine), FD&C Blue #1 (also known as Brilliant Blue), FD&C Red No. 40 (also known as Allura Red AC), and others.
As with artificial sweeteners, the consumption of azo dyes might not be as harmful as some would have you believe, but there is evidence that these chemicals can cause various negative effects in the body.
And while artificial flavors appear to be benign, they just aren’t necessary. Natural flavors taste equally good.
PULSE also isn’t full of cheap carb powders or other fillers.
While eating carbs before working out is an easy way to boost your performance, we don’t believe that carb powders belong in pre-workout drinks. You can just eat food for that.
The only “filler” you’ll find in PULSE is less than one gram of maltodextrin per serving, which is necessary for improving taste and mixability and preventing clumping.
Compare that to the nearly 20 grams of active ingredients in each serving, though, and you’ll see how insignificant it really is.
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
Emma K. Keenan, Mike D.A. Finnie, Paul S. Jones, Peter J. Rogers, Caroline M. Priestley. Food Chemistry, Volume 125, Issue 2, 15 March 2011, Pages 588-594. ↑
Gomez-Ramirez M, Higgins BA, Rycroft JA, Owen GN, Mahoney J, Shpaner M, Foxe JJ. Program in Cognitive Neuroscience, Department of Psychology, The City College of the City University of New York, New York, NY, USA. Clin Neuropharmacol. 2007 Jan-Feb;30(1):25-38. ↑
Kimura K, Ozeki M, Juneja LR, Ohira H. Nagoya University Department of Psychology, Chikusa-ku, Nagoya, 464-8601, Japan. Biol Psychol. 2007 Jan;74(1):39-45. ↑
Siamwala JH, Dias PM, Majumder S, Joshi MK, Sinkar VP, Banerjee G, Chatterjee S. Vascular Biology Lab, AU-KBC Research Centre, Anna University, MIT Campus, Chennai, India. J Nutr Biochem. 2013 Mar;24(3):595-605. ↑
Bryan J. School of Psychology, University of South Australia, Adelaide, 5001, South Australia, Australia. Nutr Rev. 2008 Feb;66(2):82-90. ↑
Kelly SP, Gomez-Ramirez M, Montesi JL, Foxe JJ. Cognitive Neurophysiology Laboratory, Nathan S. Kline Institute for Psychiatric Research, Program in Cognitive Neuroscience and Schizophrenia, Orangeburg, NY, USA. J Nutr. 2008 Aug;138(8):1572S-1577S. ↑
Nobre AC, Rao A, Owen GN. Unilever Food and Health Research Institute, Olivier van Noortlaan 120, The Netherlands. Asia Pac J Clin Nutr. 2008;17 Suppl 1:167-8. ↑
Foxe JJ, Morie KP, Laud PJ, Rowson MJ, de Bruin EA, Kelly SP. The Cognitive Neurophysiology Laboratory, The Nathan S. Kline Institute for Psychiatric Research, Orangeburg, NY, USA. Neuropharmacology. 2012 Jun;62(7):2320-7. ↑
Einöther SJ, Martens VE, Rycroft JA, De Bruin EA. Sensation, Perception & Behaviour, Unilever R&D Vlaardingen, Vlaardingen, The Netherlands. Appetite. 2010 Apr;54(2):406-9. ↑
Gomez-Ramirez M, Kelly SP, Montesi JL, Foxe JJ. Program in Cognitive Neuroscience and Schizophrenia, The Cognitive Neurophysiology Laboratory, Nathan S. Kline Institute for Psychiatric Research, Orangeburg, NY, USA. Brain Topogr. 2009 Jun;22(1):44-51. ↑
Haskell CF, Kennedy DO, Milne AL, Wesnes KA, Scholey AB. Human Cognitive Neuroscience Unit, Division of Psychology, Northumbria University, Newcastle upon Tyne NE1 8ST, UK. Biol Psychol. 2008 Feb;77(2):113-22. ↑
Wu, J. L., Q. P. Wu, J. M. Huang, and R. Chen. Physiological research 56, no. 2 (2007): 213. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
Pérez-Guisado J, Jakeman PM. Department of Medicine, University of Córdoba, Córdoba, Spain. J Strength Cond Res. 2010 May;24(5):1215-22. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
Dunnett M, Harris RC. Department of Veterinary Basic Sciences, Royal Veterinary College, Hatfield, Hertfordshire, UK. Equine Vet J Suppl. 1999 Jul;(30):499-504. ↑
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. ↑
Hoffman JR, Landau G, Stout JR, Hoffman MW, Shavit N, Rosen P, Moran DS, Fukuda DH, Shelef I, Carmom E, Ostfeld I. nstitute 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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
Décombaz J, Beaumont M, Vuichoud J, Bouisset F, Stellingwerff T. Nestlé Research Center, Lausanne, Switzerland. Amino Acids. 2012 Jul;43(1):67-76. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
Sugino T, Shirai T, Kajimoto Y, Kajimoto O. Soiken Inc., Toyonaka, Osaka, Japan. Nutr Res. 2008 Nov;28(11):738-43. ↑
Abou-Donia MB, El-Masry EM, Abdel-Rahman AA, McLendon RE, Schiffman SS. Department of Pharmacology, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, North Carolina, USA. J Toxicol Environ Health A. 2008;71(21):1415-29. ↑
Qin X. Department of Surgery, University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey, New Jersey Medical School, Newark, New Jersey, USA. Can J Gastroenterol. 2011 Sep;25(9):511. ↑
Schernhammer ES, Bertrand KA, Birmann BM, Sampson L, Willett WC, Feskanich D. Channing Division of Network Medicine, Department of Medicine, Brigham and Women's Hospital and Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA, USA. Am J Clin Nutr 2012 Dec;96(6):1419-28. ↑
Fowler SP, Williams K, Resendez RG, Hunt KJ, Hazuda HP, Stern MP. Department of Medicine, Division of Clinical Epidemiology, The University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, San Antonio, Texas, USA. Obesity (Silver Spring). 2008 Aug;16(8):1894-900. ↑
Sylvetsky A, Rother KI, Brown R. Graduate Division of Biological and Biomedical Sciences, Emory University, Atlanta, GA, USA. Pediatr Clin North Am. 2011 Dec;58(6):1467-80, xi. ↑
Yang, Qing. Yale J Biol Med. 2010 June; 83(2): 101–108. ↑
Yadav SK, Guleria P. CSIR-Institute of Himalayan Bioresource Technology, Palampur, 176061, HP, India. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2012;52(11):988-98. ↑
Shivanna N, Naika M, Khanum F, Kaul VK. Department of Applied Nutrition, Defence Food Research Laboratory, Mysore, India. J Diabetes Complications. 2013 Mar-Apr;27(2):103-13. ↑
Joint FAO/WHO Expert Committee on Food Additives. Meeting, and International Programme on Chemical Safety. Vol. 56. World Health Organization, 2006. ↑
Ozbayer C, Kurt H, Kalender S, Ozden H, Gunes HV, Basaran A, Cakmak EA, Civi K, Kalender Y, Degirmenci I. Department of Medical Biology, Faculty of Medicine, Eskisehir Osmangazi University, Eskisehir, Turkey. J Med Food. 2011 Oct;14(10):1215-22. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
Kanarek RB. Department of Psychology, Tufts University, Medford, Massachusetts, USA. Nutr Rev. 2011 Jul;69(7):385-91. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
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. ↑
Ziegenfuss T, Landis J, Hofheins J. J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2008;5(Suppl 1):P15. doi:10.1186/1550-2783-5-S1-P15. ↑
De Jesus Moreno Moreno M. Clin Ther. 2003;25(1):178-193. ↑
Kawamura T, Okubo T, Sato K, et al. Nutrition. 2012;28(11-12):1122-1126. doi:10.1016/j.nut.2012.02.011 ↑
OVER 150,000 CUSTOMERS SERVED AND 1 MILLION BOTTLES SOLD!
Ingredients & Use
- Fruit Punch
- Green Apple
- Blue Raspberry
- Cherry Limeade
- Pink Lemonade
- Tropical Punch
- Sour Candy
If this is your first time using PULSE, assess your individual tolerance by mixing 1 scoop with 10-12 ounces of water and consuming 15-30 minutes prior to exercise. If you experience any non-optimum effects, stop and consult your doctor. We recommend using 1 scoop 15-30 minutes prior to weight training or intense cardio, or 2 scoops (full clinical dosages) for intense weight training or cardio lasting longer than 45 minutes.
Not intended for persons under the age of 18. Do not use if pregnant or nursing. Consult a health care professional prior to consumption if you have any pre-existing medical conditions or are taking any prescription medication. Improper use of this product will not improve results and is potentially hazardous to a person's health. Use only as directed.
KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN. STORE IN A COOL, DRY PLACE. DO NOT USE IF SAFETY SEAL IS BROKEN OR MISSING.