BCAA + How It Can Level Up Your Workout

BCAA + How It Can Level Up Your Workout

What is BCAA? It's a post-workout formula made of the ideal ratio of 2 parts Leucine to 1 part Isoleucine and Valine. 


Let's talk about the relationship between the body and protein. The body's muscle protein is like a revolving door. It's constantly being broken down and rebuilt! Muscle Protein Synthesis is how the body restores protein lost from intense exercise (Muscle Protein Breakdown).

Amino acids are compounds that form protein and act as an energy source for the body. When the body consumes foods high in protein, the digestive system will break the protein down into amino acids. Then they are combined in various ways to carry out bodily functions. Nine amino acids are considered essential amino acids. The body cannot produce EAAs, so they are attained through diet or supplementation. 

Our BCAA formula is 3 out of the 9 essential amino acids:

  • Leucine 
  • Isoleucine
  • Valine

    Leucine regulates many processes, such as protein synthesis and metabolism. It also contributes to blood-sugar level regulation, growth and repair of muscle and bone tissue, and growth hormone production. Leucine prevents the breakdown of muscle proteins after trauma or severe stress.

    Isoleucine is concentrated in muscle tissues in humans and helps regulate blood sugar and energy levels. It has a variety of functions, such as assisting wound healing and stimulating immune function. Isoleucine is in meats, fish, cheese, eggs, and most seeds and nuts.

    Valine preserves mental stamina, muscle coordination and emotional calm. It contributes to muscle growth, tissue repair and energy. Valine can be found in many proteins and food such as soy, cheese, fish, meats, and vegetables. 

    Of the EAAs released during intense exercise, approximately 70% reincorporate into muscle protein, according to the Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition. To make up for the 30% loss, supplement with BCAA to help replenish EAAs in the body and increase MPS. 

    Achieve balance and build new muscle protein with our BCAA formula. Pair it with a protein immediately after exercise to build lean muscle, promote recovery, and improve overall endurance. 

    Benefits of BCAA on Your Fitness Regime
    • Improve HYDRATION
    • Improve ENDURANCE
    How and when to take it?
    • 5-10 grams once per day, even on days that you do not train. 
      • 1 scoop of our formula is 5 grams 
    • Sip on them (powder/water form) during or post-workout 

    Available in two flavours: Peach & Cherry. Shop now.

    Non-Medicinal Ingredients: 

    Citric acid - a weak organic acid found in citrus fruits. It is a natural preservative and is also used to add an acidic (sour) taste to foods and soft drinks.

    Natural & artificial flavour 

    Malic acid - used to improve the absorption of the product in the body.

    Silicon dioxide - serves as an anti-caking agent to avoid clumping.

    Sucralose - a zero-calorie artificial sweetener. Sucralose is made from sugar in a multistep chemical process in which three hydrogen-oxygen groups are replaced with chlorine atoms.

    Sunflower lecithin - products to keep certain ingredients from separating out.


    “Isoleucine.” NCIthesaurus. 2020. https://ncit.nci.nih.gov/ncitbrowser/ConceptReport.jsp?dictionary=NCI_Thesaurus&ns=ncit&code=C29598(Dec 17, 2020)

    Leal, D. Is Muscle Protein Synthesis the Same as Muscle Growth? (2020). https://www.verywellfit.com/muscle-protein-synthesis-and-muscle-growth-4148337

    “Leucine.” NCIthesaurus. 2020.https://ncit.nci.nih.gov/ncitbrowser/ConceptReport.jsp?dictionary=NCI_Thesaurus&ns=ncit&code=C29599(Dec 17, 2020)

    Pedroso, J. A., Zampieri, T. T., & Donato, J., Jr (2015). Reviewing the Effects of L-Leucine Supplementation in the Regulation of Food Intake, Energy Balance, and Glucose Homeostasis. Nutrients7(5), 3914–3937. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu7053914

    “Valine.”  NCIthesaurus. 2020. https://ncit.nci.nih.gov/ncitbrowser/ConceptReport.jsp?dictionary=NCI_Thesaurus&ns=ncit&code=C29604(Dec 17, 2020)

    Wolfe, R.R. Branched-chain amino acids and muscle protein synthesis in humans: myth or reality?. J Int Soc Sports Nutr 14, 30 (2017). https://doi.org/10.1186/s12970-017-0184-9

    Zhang, S., Zeng, X., Ren, M. et al. Novel metabolic and physiological functions of branched chain amino acids: a review. J Animal Sci Biotechnol 8, 10 (2017). https://doi.org/10.1186/s40104-016-0139-z

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