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Athlean-RX
4 Women
Muscle Recovery
  • Prevents Premature Aging
  • Digestive Support
  • Inflammation Blocking Agent
  • Workout Recovery

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THE MISSING PIECE TO THE NUTRITIONAL PUZZLE

You work hard, train hard and eat right. You know your body needs more nutrients than what you're able to get from food. But you're not quite sure how to do that without consuming too many calories?

There's so many supplements available, and they all sound essential, where do you begin? Well look no further. AthLEAN-RX4 Women has formulated the definitive supplement for women. Featuring some of the most powerful ingredients available. AthLEAN-RX4 provides women with the missing piece to the nutritional puzzle.

No one has the time to get it exactly right at every meal.

The problem is, when it comes to nutrition, the body only gets the benefits of certain vitamins and minerals when they are regularly delivered over time. It's not something you can hit or miss. That's why we created AthLEAN-RX for Women. Now you can worry about other things knowing your body is getting the nutrients it needs to keep you going and looking your best . AthLEAN-RX4 Women is formulated to provide active women with exactly what they need exactly when they need it. No fillers, empty ingredients or false promises.

Whether you're a hardcore athlete or just a busy mom AthLEAN-RX4 has you covered.

AthLEAN-RX4 Women contains many essential ingredients that women are typically deficient in such as: Calcium and Vitamin D for strong bones; Protein for developing lean toned muscles; and Iron for boosting the immune system and staving off anemia while providing mood stabilizing benefits. In addition, AthLEAN-RX4 Women also features the latest breakthrough ingredients such as Co-Q-10 and Resveratrol for their anti-aging and antioxidant power and Papaya Enzyme to aid in digestion.

ATHLEAN RX-4 Women

Vitamin D
CLINICALLY EFFECTIVE DOSAGE: 200 - 1000 IU

ATHLEAN RX-4 CONTAINS: 3000 IU

CLINICAL STUDIES

Vitamin D has been used to boost athletic performance since 1927. It's especially effective for those who are deficient, which is most everyone. Vitamin D deficiency is related to cancer, depression, Alzheimer's and Parkinson's disease. Getting adequate amounts can prevent diabetes, lower blood pressure, and restore insulin sensitivity. Historically, athletes getting sunlamp exposure have experienced improvements in strength, speed, and endurance. Taking vitamin D while dieting may lead to faster fat loss, particularly in the abdominal area.

  • Optimal muscle function
  • Reduces inflammation
  • Increases muscle protein synthesis

Calcium
CLINICALLY EFFECTIVE DOSAGE: 1,000 mg

ATHLEAN RX-4 CONTAINS: 1,000 mg

CLINICAL STUDIES

Calcium is especially important for athletes because they are more likely to lose calcium, as well as other minerals, through perspiration. In addition to being important for strong bones, calcium is required for muscle contraction. Without enough calcium you may experience muscle cramps.

  • Prevents muscle cramps
  • Improves bone strength

MCT’s
CLINICALLY EFFECTIVE DOSAGE: 5-12g

ATHLEAN RX-4 CONTAINS: 8g

CLINICAL STUDIES

MCTs can increase fat oxidation, increase energy expenditure, and improve athletic performance. MCT consumption and MCFA oxidation appears to increase body fat oxidation and satiety compared to LCTs, which may expedite fat loss.

  • Improves endurance
  • Increases metabolic rate
  • Promotes fat burning
  • Maintains muscle mass

REFERENCES

Vitamin D

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  2. Armas LA, Dowell S, Akhter M, et al. Ultraviolet-B radiation increases serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D levels: the effect of UVB dose and skin color. J Am Acad Dermatol. 2007;57(4):588-593 [PubMed]

  3. Armas LA, Hollis BW, Heaney RP. Vitamin D2 is much less effective than vitamin D3 in humans. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2004;89(11):5387-5391 [PubMed]

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  5. Barger-Lux MJ, Heaney RP, Dowell S, Chen TC, Holick MF. Vitamin D and its major metabolites: serum levels after graded oral dosing in healthy men. Osteoporos Int. 1998;8(3):222-230 [PubMed]

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  11. Bischoff-Ferrari HA, Dietrich T, Orav EJ, et al. Higher 25-hydroxyvitamin D concentrations are associated with better lower-extremity function in both active and inactive persons aged > or = 60 y. Am J Clin Nutr. 2004;80(3):752-758 [PubMed]

  12. Bischoff-Ferrari HA, Giovannucci E, Willett WC, Dietrich T, Dawson-Hughes B. Estimation of optimal serum concentrations of 25-hydroxyvitamin D for multiple health outcomes. Am J Clin Nutr. 2006;84(1):18-28 [PubMed]

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  50. Lehtonen-Veromaa M, Möttönen T, Irjala K, et al. Vitamin D intake is low and hypovitaminosis D common in healthy 9- to 15-year-old Finnish girls. Eur J Clin Nutr. 1999;53(9):746-751 [PubMed]

  51. Looker AC, Pfeiffer CM, Lacher DA, Schleicher RL, Picciano MF, Yetley EA. Serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D status of the US population: 1988-1994 compared with 2000-2004. Am J Clin Nutr. 2008;88(6):1519-1527 [PMC free article] [PubMed]

  52. Lovell G. Vitamin D status of females in an elite gymnastics program. Clin J Sport Med. 2008;18(2):159-161 [PubMed]

  53. Mowé M, Haug E, Bøhmer T. Low serum calcidiol concentration in older adults with reduced muscular function. J Am Geriatr Soc. 1999;47(2):220-226 [PubMed]

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  75. Wortsman J, Matsuoka LY, Chen TC, Lu Z, Holick MF. Decreased bioavailability of vitamin D in obesity. Am J Clin Nutr. 2000;72(3):690-693 [PubMed]

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Calcium

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  2. Antonio J, Stout JR. Supplements for Endurance Athletes. Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics, 2002.

  3. Armsey, TD Jr, Green GA. Nutrition Supplements: Science vs. Hype. Phys Sportsmed. 1997;25.

  4. Berardi J. Improving the Immune Systems of Athletes: Nutrition and Supplements. JohnBerardi.com (Science Link, Inc). Available from URL: www.johnberardi.com/articles/supplementation/immunesys.htm

  5. Bucci LR. Nutritional Ergogenic Aids. In: Wolinsky I, Hickson JF, eds. Nutrition in Exercise and Sport, 2nd ed. Boca Raton: CRC Press, 1994:295-346.

  6. Burke E, Gastelu D. Avery’s Sports Nutrition Almanac. Garden City Park, NY: Avery Publishing Group, 1999.

  7. Burke E. Optimal Muscle Recovery. New York: Avery, 1999.

  8. Colgan M. Plant Sterols and Sterolins. Colgan Chronicles Newsletter 1999 Jan;3.

  9. Cylwik D, Mogielnicki A, Buczko W. L-arginine and cardiovascular system. Pharmacol Rep2005;57:14–22 [review].

  10. DerMarderosian A, Beutler JA, eds. The Review of Natural Products: The Most Complete Source of Natural Product Information, 3rd ed. St. Louis: Facts and Comparisons, 2002.

  11. De Schepper L. Going for the Gold: Homeopathy for Sports Injuries. The Renaissance Institute of Classical Homeopathy. Available from URL: www.drluc.com/sports.html

  12. Feuer L, Farkas L, Nogradi M. Metabolic 5-methyl-isoflavone-derivatives, process for the preparation thereof and compositions containing the same. 1979 Aug 7; United States Patent 4,163,746.

  13. 5-Hydroxytryptophan (Monograph). Altern Med Review1998;3:224–6.

  14. Gilbey A, Perezgonzalez JD. Health benefits of deer and elk velvet antler supplements: a systematic review of randomised controlled studies. N Z Med J2012;125:80-6.

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  16. Kelly G. Bromelain: A Literature Review and Discussion of its Therapeutic Applications. Altern Med Rev1996:1. Available from URL: www.thorne.com/altmedrev/fulltext/bromelain1-4.html

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  21. National Council against Health Fraud (NCAHF). Natural Products for Athletic Performance. NCAHF Newsletter 1994 Jan/Feb;17.

  22. Nutros.com (Nutros Sports Nutritional Supplements, LLC). URL: www.nutros.com

  23. Van Straten M. Guarana: The Energy Seeds and Herbs of the Amazon Rainforest. Saffron Walden, Essex, UK: C.W. Daniel Company, 1994.

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  25. Hammarqvist F, Wernerman J, von der Decken A, Vinnars E. Alpha-ketoglutarate preserves protein synthesis and free glutamine in skeletal muscle after surgery. Surgery1991;109:28–36.

  26. Poster presentations at the annual meeting of the International Society of Sports Nutrition. Sports Nutr Rev J 2004;1:S10–S13.

  27. Sleivert G, Burke V, Palmer C, Walmsley A, Gerrard D, Haines S, Littlejohn R. The effects of deer antler velvet extract or powder supplementation on aerobic power, erythropoiesis, and muscular strength and endurance characteristics. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 2003;13:251-65.

  28. Syrotuik DG, MacFadyen KL, Harber VJ, Bell GJ. Effect of elk velvet antler supplementation on the hormonal response to acute and chronic exercise in male and female rowers. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 2005;15:366-85.

MCT’s

  1. Fushiki T, Matsumoto K, Inoue K, Kawada T, Sugimoto E. Swimming endurance capacity of mice is increased by chronic consumption of medium-chain triglycerides. J Nutr 1995 Mar;125(3):531-9.

  2. Scalfi L, Coltorti A, Contaldo F. Postprandial thermogenesis in lean and obese subjects after meals supplemented with medium-chain and long-chain triglycerides. Am J Clin Nutr 1991 May;53(5):1130-3.

  3. Hainer V, Kunesova M, Stich V, Zak A, Parizkova J. The role of oils containing triacylglycerols and medium-chain fatty acids in the dietary treatment of obesity. The effect on resting energy expenditure and serum lipids. Cas Lek Cesk 1994 Jun 13;133(12):373-5.

  4.  Flatt, J. P., Ravussin, E., Acheson, K. J. & Jequier, E. (1985) Effects of dietary fat on postprandial substrate oxidation and on carbohydrate and fat balances. J. Clin. Investig. 76:1019-1024.

  5.  Stubbs, R. J. & Harbron, C. G. (1996) Covert manipulation of the ration of medium- to long-chain triglycerides in isoenergetically dense diets: effect on food intake in ad libitum feeding men. Int. J. Obes. 20:435-444.

  6. “Medium Chain Triglycerides (MCTs): Uses, Side Effects, Interactions and Warnings.” WebMD. N.p., 2015.

  7. Ward, Dean, and Jim English. “Medium Chain Triglycerides (MCTs).” Nutrition Review. N.p., 22 Apr. 2013.

  8. Triglyceride Consumption Relative to Long-chain Triglyceride is Associated with Lower Initial Body …” National Center for Biotechnology Information. PubMed, Dec. 2003.

  9. St-Onge, Marie-Pierre, and Aubrey Bosarge. “Weight-Loss Diet That Includes Consumption of Medium-Chain Triacylglycerol Oil Leads to a Greater Rate of Weight and Fat Mass Loss than Does Olive Oil.” The American journal of clinical nutrition 87.3 (2008): 621–626.

  10. Tanchoco, C. C., et al. “Diet Supplemented with MCT Oil in the Management of Childhood Diarrhea.” National Center for Biotechnology Information. PubMed, 2007.

  11. St-Onge, Marie-Pierre et al. “Medium Chain Triglyceride Oil Consumption as Part of a Weight Loss Diet Does Not Lead to an Adverse Metabolic Profile When Compared to Olive Oil.” Journal of the American College of Nutrition 27.5 (2008): 547–552.

  12. Wanten, G. J., and A. H. Naber. “Cellular and Physiological Effects of Medium-chain Triglycerides.” National Center for Biotechnology Information. PubMed, Oct. 2004.

  13. “Immunomodulators.” Crohn’s & Colitis Foundation of America. N.p., 16 Jan. 2009.

  14. Tisdale, M. J., and R. A. Brennan. “A Comparison of Long-chain Triglycerides and Medium-chain Triglycerides on Weight Loss and Tumour Size in a Cachexia Model.” National Center for Biotechnology Information. PubMed, Nov. 1988.

Supplement-Facts_RX4

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