Agmatine, a by-product of the amino acid Arginine, has been used for some time in nutritional supplements to increase muscle mass. It is a safe, yet effective supplement to help improve your body composition, health and quality of life. Agmatine Sulfate, by Formutech Nutrition™, is 99% pure Agmatine Sulfate with all these great benefits:
Benefits of Agmatine Sulfate
- Increases nitric oxide production.  giving you long lasting muscle pumps*
- Prolongs the onset of muscle fatigue. 
- Significantly lengthens exercise time. 
- Enhances cell growth and homeostasis and is proven to increase cell count per unit of surface area by 10-17%. 
- Proven to improve muscle strength by 24-62%. 
- Mental focus and overall mental well-being. 
- Assists in chronic pain management. 
Supplementing with Formutech Nutrition’s™ Agmatine Sulfate promotes fullness in your muscles, vascularity and increased muscle size!* Individuals have also experienced improved athletic performance and an increase in fat loss.* At 99% pure, Formutech Nutrition’s™, Agmatine Sulfate, is as good as it gets.*
 Santhanam A.V. Raghaven and Madhu Dikshit. “Vascular regulation by the L-arginine metabolites, nitric oxide and agmatine.” Pharmacological Research. Volume 49 Issue 5, May 2004 pages 397-414.
 Thomas W. Balon, Jerry L. Nadler, and (with the technical assistance of Arnie Jasman). “Evidence that nitric oxide increases glucose transport in skeletal muscle.” Journal of Applied Physiology. January 1, 1997. Vol. 82 No. 1 pages 359-363.
 Feyza Aricioglu and Hale Altunbas. “Is agmatine an endogenous anxiolytic/antidepressant agent?” Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences. Volume 1009, Agmatine and Imidazolines: Their Novel Receptors an Enzymes. Pages 136-140, December 2003.
 Joseph Satriano, Carolyn J Kelly, Roland C Blantz. “An Emerging Role for Agmatine.” Kidney International (1999) volume 56, pages 1252-1253.
 Kazuhiro Tanahashi and Antonios G. Mikos. “Protein adsorption and smooth muscle cell adhesion on biodegradable agmatine-modified poly(propylene fumarate-co-ethylene glycol).” Journal of Biomedical Materials Research Part A. Voluma 67A, Issue 2, pages 448-457, November 1, 2003.
 Satya P. Kaira, Edward Pearson, Abhiram Sahu, Pushpa S. Kalra. “Agmatine, a novel hypothalamic amine, stimulates pituitary luteinizing hormone release in vivo and hypothalamic luteinizing hormone-releasing hormone release in vitro.” Neuroscience Letters. Volume 194, Issue 3, July 21 1995, pages 165-168.
 Dennis R. Taaffe, Leslie Pruitt, Jennifer Reim, Raymond L. Hintz, Gail Butterfield, Andrew R. Hoffman, Robert Marcus. “Effect of recombinant human growth hormone on the muscle strength response to resistance exercise in elderly men.” Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism. Vol. 79 No. 5, pages 1363-1366.
 Donald J. Reis and Soundararajan Regunathan. “Is agmatine a novel neurotransmitter in brain?” Trends in Pharmacological Sciences. Volume 21, Issue 5, May 1 2000, pages 187-193.
 Halaris A. and Plietz J. “Agmatine: metabolic pathway and spectrum of activity in brain.” CNS Drugs. 2007; 21(11): 885-900.
Mix 1/2 to 1 scoop Agmatine Sulfate with your pre-workout or beverage of choice and consume approximately 20-30 minutes before training.
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