Alpha Brain Instant
What's in it?
AC-11® — CAT’S CLAW EXTRACT
Also known as the Rainforests Super Herb, ac-11® is created using proprietary molecular sieving technology from the Amazon’s Cat's Claw (Uncaria tomentosa), a plant revered by traditional cultures.
L-Alpha glycerylphosphorylcholine, or Alpha GPC, is a phospholipid derivative found concentrated in important brain cell membranes. Alpha GPC supports cognitive function by improving the ability to synthesize acetylcholine, which has been linked to memory, focus and REM sleep states.
An extract from a plant in the clubmoss family (Huperzia serrata), Huperzine A is a naturally derived acetylcholinesterase inhibitor. Acetylcholinesterase (AchE) is responsible for the breakdown of acetylcholine. By effectively inhibiting AchE, more acetylcholine is made available.
Bacopa monnieri is an Ayurvedic herb found in primarily in India, believed to help support cognitive health. Bacosides, an active compound in Bacopa, are thought to play a key role in memory and general cognitive health.
L-tyrosine is an amino acid precursor that helps the body with the production of the neurotransmitter L-dopa.
L-theanine is credited as one of the major reasons why green tea is much smoother than any other caffeinated beverage. Closely related to the GABA mechanism and easily absorbed by the body, L-theanine helps to maintain balance in the Alpha BRAIN formula.
OATSTRAW (AVENA SATIVA)
Oatstraw is a mildly relaxing herb that has a history of traditional use as one of nature's stress-management nutrients.
Phosphatidylserine (PS) is an essential lipid compound abundant within brain cell membranes.
An antioxidant naturally abundant in blueberries, this particular compound helps the body with the reduction of oxidative stress.
One of the body's busiest vitamins, involved in numerous biological processes in the body. One of its primary tasks is to aid in the synthesis of amino acids and neurotransmitters.
Alpha Brain: The Clinical Study
The cognitive performance improvements of Alpha brain were analyzed by two double blind, randomized, placebo controlled trials performed at the Boston Center for Memory.