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GT Calm "New Improved Formula"

GT Calm "New Improved Formula"

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Description

GT Calm is a proven very effective all natural anti-anxiety amino acid formula containing a potent combination of L-Theanine, Taurine, Phenibut and Magnesium. This formulation has an anxiolytic effect on the brain and body without the sluggish or drowsy side effects often associated with medications used for this purpose.

 

Functions

Taurine is one of the most abundant free amino acids in the body. It is very important in metabolism and is present in particularly high levels in the brain, skeletal muscle, heart, and retina of the eye. Taurine is well known for its role in bile salt synthesis and has crucial functions in the liver’s detoxification pathways. Taurine also appears to have a stabilizing effect on cell membranes and is important in maintaining normal extra and intracellular distribution of calcium. This can reduce neuronal excitability resulting in a calming effect. In the diet, taurine is found in meat and fish, but not in plant foods.

Phenibut is an amino acid that acts as a central nervous system depressant and is a derivative of the naturally occurring inhibitory brain neuro-transmitter gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA). The addition of a phenyl ring in phenibut allows it to cross the blood–brain barrier more effectively than GABA making it a better nutritional supplement for this purpose. It is generally accepted that phenibut has anxiolytic effects in both animal models and in humans and has been used to treat a wide range of ailments including post-traumatic stress disorder, anxiety, and insomnia.

L-Theanine is a unique amino acid found in green tea. Green tea has traditionally been used for centuries to help promote relaxation. In recent times, L-Theanine has been studied for its use in causing relaxation without drowsiness. In a recent study, 200 mg of theanine generated a significant amount of relaxing alpha waves in the occipital and parietal regions of the brain with no adverse side effects reported in the study. In addition to relaxation, research on L-theanine suggests that it can have significant benefits for cardiovascular, immune and neurological health.

Product Name Prod Code Price Qty

GT Calm "New Improved Formula"

MHF-42
$32.00

X

Currently out of stock. Please contact us for more information.

Description

Details

Description

GT Calm is a proven very effective all natural anti-anxiety amino acid formula containing a potent combination of L-Theanine, Taurine, Phenibut and Magnesium. This formulation has an anxiolytic effect on the brain and body without the sluggish or drowsy side effects often associated with medications used for this purpose.

 

Functions

Taurine is one of the most abundant free amino acids in the body. It is very important in metabolism and is present in particularly high levels in the brain, skeletal muscle, heart, and retina of the eye. Taurine is well known for its role in bile salt synthesis and has crucial functions in the liver’s detoxification pathways. Taurine also appears to have a stabilizing effect on cell membranes and is important in maintaining normal extra and intracellular distribution of calcium. This can reduce neuronal excitability resulting in a calming effect. In the diet, taurine is found in meat and fish, but not in plant foods.

Phenibut is an amino acid that acts as a central nervous system depressant and is a derivative of the naturally occurring inhibitory brain neuro-transmitter gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA). The addition of a phenyl ring in phenibut allows it to cross the blood–brain barrier more effectively than GABA making it a better nutritional supplement for this purpose. It is generally accepted that phenibut has anxiolytic effects in both animal models and in humans and has been used to treat a wide range of ailments including post-traumatic stress disorder, anxiety, and insomnia.

L-Theanine is a unique amino acid found in green tea. Green tea has traditionally been used for centuries to help promote relaxation. In recent times, L-Theanine has been studied for its use in causing relaxation without drowsiness. In a recent study, 200 mg of theanine generated a significant amount of relaxing alpha waves in the occipital and parietal regions of the brain with no adverse side effects reported in the study. In addition to relaxation, research on L-theanine suggests that it can have significant benefits for cardiovascular, immune and neurological health.

Technical Specs

Indications

GT Calm may be a useful dietary supplement for individuals suffering from tension & anxiety.

 

Formula

Serving Size: 3 Capsules (180 capsules per bottle)

Taurine............................................................................ 500mg

Phenibut.......................................................................... 300mg

L-Theanine....................................................................... 200mg

Magnesium Malate............................................................. 100mg

 

Suggested Use

Adults take 3 capsules per day as needed or as directed by your health care provider   

 

Side Effects 

Warning: If you are pregnant or breastfeeding, or if you are taking any prescription medication, consult a physician prior to use. Excessive consumption may impair ability to drive or operate heavy machinery. Not recommended for use with alcoholic beverages.

Extended Information

REFERENCES

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Perfilova VN, Tiurenkov IN, Berestovitskaia VM, Vasil'eva OS. [Cardioprotective effect of GABA derivatives in acute alcohol intoxication]. Eksp Klin Farmakol 2006;69:23-7. View abstract.

Shul'gina GI, Ziablitseva EA. [Effect of the GABA derivative phenibut on learning]. Vestn Ross Akad Med Nauk 2005; (2):35-40. View abstract.

Lapin, I. (2001). "Phenibut (beta-phenyl-GABA): A tranquilizer and nootropic drug" (PDF). CNS Drug Reviews 7 (4): 471–481. doi: 10.1111/j.1527-3458.2001.tb00211.x. PMID 11830761.  

Shulgina, G. I. (1986). "On neurotransmitter mechanisms of reinforcement and internal inhibition". The Pavlovian journal of biological science 21 (4): 129–140. doi:10.1007/BF02734511. ISSN 0093-2213. PMID 2431377. Kovaleva, E. L. (1984). "Comparative characteristics of the nootropic action of fenibut and fepiron". Farmakologiia i toksikologiia 47 (1): 20–23. PMID 6705902.  Slava Lapin (30 July 2009). From the Inside. Luniver Press. p. 209. ISBN 978-1-905986-11-8. Retrieved 6 November 2010.   

Dambrova, M.; Zvejniece, L.; Liepinsh, E.; Cirule, H.; Zharkova, O.; Veinberg, G.; Kalvinsh, I. (2008). "Comparative pharmacological activity of optical isomers of phenibut". European Journal of Pharmacology 583 (1): 128–134. doi:10.1016/j.ejphar.2008.01.015. PMID 18275958.  Neuropsychiatry Clin Neurosci 1997 Winter; 9(1):75-80.

Plantey F. GHB and GABA. Am J Psychiatry. 1977 Sep;134(9):1045-6. Prosser J, Hughes CW, Sheikha S et al: Plasma GABA in children and adolescents with mood, behavior, and comorbid mood and behavior disorders: a preliminary study. J Child Adolesc Psychopharmacol 1997; 7(3):181-199.

Ito K, Nagato Y, Aoi N, Juneja LR, Kim K, Yamamoto T Sugimoto S. Effects of L-theanine on the release of alpha-brain waves in human volunteers. Nippon Nogeikagaku Kaishi, 72; (1998) 153-157.

Juneja LR, Chu DC, Okubo T, Yokogoshi H. L-Theanine – a unique amino acid of green tea and its relaxation effect in humans. Trends in Food Science and Technology: 10; (1999) 199-204.

Kakuda T, Nozawa A, Unno T, Okamura N, Okai O. Inhibiting effects of theanine on caffeine stimulation evaluated by EEG in the rat. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem. 2000 Feb;64(2):287-93.

Kimura R, et al. Influence of alkylamides of glutamic acid and related compounds on the central nervous system. I. Central depressant effect of theanine Chem Pharm Bull 1971;19:1261-7.

Yokogoshi H, et al. Reduction effect of theanine on blood pressure and brain 5-hydroxyindoles in spontaneously hypertensive rats. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem 1995;59:615-8.

Airaksinen EM, Paljarvi L, Partanen J, Collan Y, Laakso R, Pentikainen T. Taurine in normal and diseased human skeletal muscle. Acta Neurol Scand 1990;81:1-7.

Azuma J, Sawamura A, Awata N. Usefulness of taurine in chronic congestive heart failure and its prospective application. Jpn Circ J 1992;56:95-99.

Canas PE. The role of taurine and its derivatives on cellular hypoxia: a physiological view. Acta Physiol Pharmacol Ther Latinoam 1995;42:133-137.

Chesney RW. Taurine: its biological role and clinical implications. Adv Pediatr 1995;32:1-42.

Franconi F, Bennardini F, Mattana A, et al. Plasma and platelet taurine reduced in subjects with insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus: Effects of taurine supplementation. Am J Clin Nutr 1995;61:1115-1119.

Hardison WG. Hepatic taurine concentration and dietary taurine as regulators of bile acid conjugation with taurine. Gastroenterology1978;75:71-75.

Kendler BS. Taurine: overview of its role in preventive medicine. Prev Med 1989;18:79-100.

Laidlaw SA, Grosvenor M, Kopple JD. The taurine content of common foodstuffs [published erratum appears in JPEN J Parenter Enteral Nutr 1990 Jul-Aug;14(4):380]. JPEN J Parenter Enteral Nutr 1990;14:183-188.

Laidlaw SA, Shultz TD, Cecchino JT, Kopple JD. Plasma and urine taurine levels in vegans. Am J Clin Nutr 1988;47:660-663.

Martinez F, Castillo J, Leira R, Prieto JM, Lema M, Noya M. Taurine levels in plasma and cerebrospinal fluid in migraine patients. Headache 1993;33:324-327.

Maurizi CP. Could supplementary dietary tryptophan and taurine prevent epileptic seizures? Med Hypotheses 1985;18:411-415.

 

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.

This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.