Frusanté

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Frusanté

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$36.85

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Frusanté

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Product Information

  • A natural and delicious fruit juice
  • Contains an appetising blend of three natural superfruits and three tea extracts
  • Source of amino acids and healthy phytonutrients
  • Contains no high fructose corn syrups or artificial sweeteners
  • Contains no thickeners or emulsifiers

Product Information

Frusanté

When you nourish your heart, you power your body. With each heartbeat, blood is sent throughout our bodies, carrying oxygen and nutrients to all of our cells. Our heart is our lifeline, which is why we need to do everything we can to help it and protect it.
    
Frusanté contains key ingredient blends – a three-tea combination of white, green and black teas, and three-fruit fusion of sea buckthorn, acerola and bilberry. Frusanté is also a great source of amino acids, antioxidants and phytonutrients, and boasts a bold, refreshing taste that is free of high fructose corn syrup, artificial sweeteners and thickeners.

Good health can taste great. Experience Frusanté – for a bold flavour, and refreshing results.

The first of its kind to combine a three-tea blend with a three-fruit fusion, Frusanté delivers the crucial essentials your body needs to remain healthy. An excellent source of amino acids, antioxidants and phytonutrients, Frusanté supports overall health and is free of high fructose corn syrup, artificial sweeteners and thickeners. The numerous benefits combined with a bold, refreshing flavour make Frusanté a new, innovative addition to the Super Fruit Juice market. Experience Frusanté!

REVIEW SNAPSHOT®

by PowerReviews
FrusantèFrusanté
 
4.8

(based on 4 reviews)

Ratings Distribution

  • 5 Stars

     

    (3)

  • 4 Stars

     

    (1)

  • 3 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 2 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 1 Stars

     

    (0)

100%

of respondents would recommend this to a friend.

Reviewed by 4 customers

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Displaying reviews 1-4

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5.0

Love, Frusante! Straight or mixed!

By JML

from Stamford, CT

About Me Health Enthusiast , Work Out Regularly

Pros

  • Easy To Take
  • Effective
  • Good Value
  • Nutritional
  • Tastes Good

Cons

    Best Uses

    • Afternoon Or Night Cap
    • As A Snack
    • Everyday Use

    Comments about Frusantè Frusanté:

    In addition to being healthy, I live the taste - a little tart, not too sweet! Taste great by itself or mixed with water, Coconut water.... and even with a shot of Vodka! :-)

     
    5.0

    Not ony good for me!

    By cdp

    from Wantagh, NY

    About Me Work Out Regularly

    SHOP CONSULTANT

    Pros

    • Cdp
    • Easy To Take
    • Effective
    • Good Value
    • Nutritional
    • Tastes Good

    Cons

      Best Uses

        Comments about Frusantè Frusanté:

        Tastes good and is good for me. Took a while to try it. Certainly glad I did.

        (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

         
        4.0

        Surprisingly tasty!

        By Wendy H.

        from Westborough, MA

        SHOP CONSULTANT

        Comments about Frusantè Frusanté:

        Tasty, pleasant flavor, goes down easily; almost like a syrup. Good way to reward yourself with health. Even my mom likes it and she doesn't do sweets :)

        I've been in a brain fog every morning for the past week since my 1 yr old hasn't been sleeping well and was sipping on some frusante and it clears my head a bit. Nice!

         
        5.0

        Love this stuff!

        By Yooper14

        from Michigan

        SHOP CONSULTANT

        Comments about Frusantè Frusanté:

        I had so much energy after the first dose of Frusante!

        Displaying reviews 1-4

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        Ingredients

        Sea buckthorn
        A medium-sized thorny shrub indigenous to Asian and European countries, sea buckthorn’s leaves, flowers, seeds and fruits have been used to support health for centuries.

        Sea buckthorn fruit (berries) are a rich source of nutrients and phytochemicals. They contain high amounts of vitamin C, as well as other vitamins such as A, thiamin (B1), riboflavin (B2), pyridoxine (B6), and E (tocopherols). They also contain healthy carotenoids and flavonoids, including beta-carotene, gamma-carotene, lycopene, zeaxanthin, and quercetin. Additionally, the berries are rich in oleic acid (omega 9), palmitoleic acid (omega 7), palmitic and linoleic acid (omega 6) and linolenic acid (omega 3). Omega 7, which is found in only one other plant source- the macadamia nut - is a principal constituent of the mucus membranes in the lungs and gastrointestinal tract, as well as all cells, especially those of the skin.

        Sea buckthorn has been shown to have powerful antioxidant activity believed to be attributable to its high flavonoid and vitamin C content. Additionally, sea buckthorn has been shown to support the maintenance of normal cholesterol levels. Though the exact mechanisms through which sea buckthorn works are not known, it is believed that much of its benefit is derived from its ability to control free radical production and damage, as well as provide healthy fatty acids that are known to support and improve various health aspects.

        Custom Tea Blend (Green Tea, Black Tea, White Tea)
        Second only to water as the world’s most consumed beverage, tea has been studied and repeatedly proved to be beneficial for human health. This custom tea blend provides three different teas – green, black and white – that originate from Camellia sinensis.

        These tea variations are defined by how each are processed. Black tea is produced by permitting enzymatic oxidation of the fresh leaf, and this oxidation is responsible for the characteristic strong flavour and colour of black tea. Unlike the processing of black tea, the oxidation process of green tea is halted by the application of heat, and this accounts for the higher polyphenol content found in green tea. White tea is produced without any enzymatic oxidation or processing and contains buds and leaves, whereas the other teas are mainly leaves. Each of the teas in this custom blend provides a far-reaching antioxidant effect due to their polyphenol content. The antioxidant nature of tea has contributed to the promotion of its effects on cardiovascular and cellular health.

        Acerola
        Also known as the Barbados cherry and the West Indian cherry, acerola is native to tropical North America, but grows as far north as Texas, USA and as far south as Brazil. Renowned for its high content of vitamin C, acerola also boasts vitamins A, B1, B2 and B3, as well carotenoids and bioflavonoids, which have valuable antioxidant properties.


        Bilberry
        Bilberry extract is derived from the leaves and berry-like fruit of a common European shrub closely related to the blueberry. Extracts of the ripe berry are known to contain flavonoid pigments known as anthocyanins, which are powerful antioxidants. Scientific studies confirm that bilberry extract supports healthy vision and venous circulation. Bilberry extract has been shown in scientific research to strengthen arteries, capillaries and veins.

        Coconut Water
        Southeast Asian countries have long used coconuts for their husk, meaty interior and milk. Ongoing research has found that the water from the coconut is also very high in potassium and magnesium content, thus being a great provider of electrolytes and helping with rehydrating the body.

        Science

        • Bagchi, D., et al. Safety and whole-body antioxidant potential of a novel anthocyanin-rich formulation of edible berries. Mol Cell Biochem. 281:197-209, 2006.
        • Bal, L., et al.  Sea buckthorn berries: a potential source of valuable nutrients for nutraceuticals and cosmoceuticals.  Food Research International. 44: 1718-1727, 2011.
        • Batool, F., et al. Oral supplementation of sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides L. ssp. turkestanica) fruit extract modifies haloperidol induced behavioral deficits and increases brain serotonin metabolism.  Journal of Food and Drug Analysis. 17(4): 257-263, 2009.
        • Cheng, J., et al.  Inhibitory effects of total flavones of Hippophae rhamnoides L. on thrombosis in mouse femoral artery and in vitro platelet aggregation. Life Sciences.  72(20): 2263-2271, 2003.
        • de Assis SA, Vellosa JC, Brunetti IL, Khalil NM, Leite KM, Martins AB, Oliveira OM. Antioxidant activity, ascorbic acid and total phenol of exotic fruits occurring in Brazil. Int J Food Sci Nutr. 60(5):439-48, 2009.
        • Eccleston, C., et al. Effects of an antioxidant-rich juice (sea buckthorn) on risk factors for coronary heart disease in humans. Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry. 13(6): 346-354, 2002.
        • Erkkola, R. and Yang, B. Sea buckthorn oil: toward healthy mucous membranes. AGRO Food Industry Hi Tech: Women’s Health. May/June 2003. 
        • Geleijnse JM, Launer LJ, Hofman A, et al. Tea flavonoids may protect against atherosclerosis: the Rotterdam Study. Arch Intern Med. 159:2170-4, 1999.
        • Hanamura T, Mayama C, Aoki H, Hirayama Y, Shimizu M. Antihyperglycemic effect of polyphenols from Acerola (Malpighia emarginata DC.) fruit. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem. 70(8):1813-20, 2006.
        • Hodgson JM, Puddey IB, Croft KD, et al. Acute effects of ingestion of black and green tea on lipoprotein oxidation. Am J Clin Nutr. 71:1103-7, 2000.
        • Ismail I, Singh R, Sirisinghe RG. Rehydration with sodium-enriched coconut water after exercise-induced dehydration. Southeast Asian J Trop Med Public Health. 38(4):769-85, 2007.
        • Johansson, A., et al.  Sea buckthorn berry oil inhibits platelet aggregation. Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry.  11:491-495, 2000.
        • Kalman Douglas et al. Comparison of coconut water and a carbohydrate-electrolyte sport drink on measures of hydration and physical performance in exercise-trained men. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition 9:1, 2012.
        • Karim AA, Azlan A. Fruit pod extracts as a source of nutraceuticals and pharmaceuticals. Molecules. 17(10):11931-46, 2012.
        • Kuberski T, Roberts A, Linehan B, Bryden RN, Teburae M. Coconut water as a rehydration fluid. N Z Med J. 90(641):98-100, 1979.
        • Kumar, R., et al. Phytochemical and pharmacological profile of sea buckthorn oil: a review.  Research Journal of Medicinal Plant.  5(5): 491-499, 2011.
        • La Bell, A., et al.  Effects of sea buckthorn oil on the oral mucosa of Sjogren’s syndrome patients: a pilot study.  International Association for Dental Research (IADR) Annual Meeting. San Diego, California. March 6 - 9, 2001.
        • Larmo, P., et al. Oral sea buckthorn oil attenuates tear film osmolarity and symptoms in individuals with dry eye.  The Journal of Nutrition. 140(8): 1462-1468, 2010.
        • Leenen R, Roodenburg AJ, Tijburg LB, et al. A single dose of tea with or without milk increases plasma antioxidant activity in humans. Eur J Clin Nutr. 54:87-92, 2000.
        • Leung LK, Su Y, Chen R, et al. Theaflavins in black tea and catechins in green tea are equally effective antioxidants. J Nutr. 131:2248-51, 2001.
        • Leung LK, Su Y, Chen R, et al. Theaflavins in black tea and catechins in green tea are equally effective antioxidants. J Nutr. 131:2248-51, 2001.
        • Maron DJ, Lu GP, Cai NS, et al. Cholesterol-lowering effect of a theaflavin-enriched green tea extract: a randomized controlled trial. Arch Intern Med. 163:1448-53, 2003.
        • Mitscher LA, Mitscher LA, Jung M, Shankel D, et al. Chemoprotection: a review of the potential therapeutic antioxidant properties of green tea (Camellia sinensis) and certain of its constituents. Med Res Rev. 17:327-65, 1997.
        • Purushothaman, J., et al. Modulation of hypoxia-induced pulmonary vascular leakage in rats by sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides L.). Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine.  Volume 2011(article ID 574524), 2011.
        • Purushothaman, J., et al. Modulatory effects of sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides L.) in hypobaric hypoxia induced cerebral vascular injury. Brain Research Bulletin. 77(5): 246-252, 2008.
        • Saat M, Singh R, Sirisinghe RG, Nawawi M. Rehydration after exercise with fresh young coconut water, carbohydrate-electrolyte beverage and plain water. J Physiol Anthropol Appl Human Sci. 21(2):93-104, 2002.
        • Schreckinger ME, Lotton J, Lila MA, de Mejia EG. Berries from South America: a comprehensive review on chemistry, health potential, and commercialization. J Med Food. 2010 Apr;13(2):233-46, 2010.
        • Suleyman, H., et al. Antiulcerogenic effect of Hippophae rhamnoides L. Phytotherapy Research. 15(7): 628-627, 2001.
        • Wang, J., et al. Hypolipidaemic and hypoglycaemic effects of total flavonoids from seed residues of Hippophae rhamnoides L. in mice fed a high-fat diet. Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture, 91: 1446–1451, 2011.
        • Wang, J., et al. Hypolipidaemic and hypoglycaemic effects of total flavonoids from seed residues of Hippophae rhamnoides L. in mice fed a high-fat diet. Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture, 91: 1446–1451, 2011.
        • Yang, B. and Kallio, H.  Composition and physiological effects of sea buckthorn (Hippophae) lipids.  Trends in Food Science &Technology. 13: 160-167, 2002.
        • Yang, B. and Kallio, H.  Composition and physiological effects of sea buckthorn (Hippophae) lipids.  Trends in Food Science &Technology. 13: 160-167, 2002.
        • Yang, B., et al. Effects of oral supplementation and topical application of supercritical CO2 extracted sea buckthorn oil on skin ageing of female subjects. Journal of Applied Cosmetology.  27: 1-13, 2009. 
        • Yong, J.W.H.; Ge, L.; Ng, Y.F.; Tan, S.N. The Chemical Composition and Biological Properties of Coconut (Cocos nucifera L.) Water. Molecules. 14: 5144-5164, 2009.
        • Zeb, A. Chemical and nutritional constituents of sea buckthorn juice.  Pakistan Journal of Nutrition.  3(2): 99-106, 2004.
        • Zeb, A. Important therapeutic uses of sea buckthorn (Hippophae): a review.  Journal of Biological Sciences. 4(5): 687-693, 2004.
        • Zeb, A. Important therapeutic uses of sea buckthorn (Hippophae): a review.  Journal of Biological Sciences. 4(5): 687-693, 2004.
        • Zhong, J.  Study on the hypolipidemic effect and antioxidant activity of sea buckthorn marc flavonoids.  Advanced Materials Research.  345:292-296, 2011.
        • Canter PH, Ernst E. Anthocyanosides of Vaccinium myritillus (bilberry) for night vision - a systematic review of placebo-controled trials. Survey of Opthalmology 49(1):38-50, 2004.
        • Lee J, Lee HK, Kim Y, Hong YJ, Choe CM, You TW and Seong J. Purified high-dose anthocyanoside oligomer improves nocturnal vision and clinical symptoms in myopia subjects. British Journal of Nutrition 93:895-899, 2005.
        • Monograph. Vaccinium myrtillus (bilberry). Altern Med Rev 6:500-4, 2001.
        • Muth ER, Laurent JM and Purcell Jasper. 2000. The effect of bilberry nutritional supplementation on night vision acuity and contrast sensitivity. Alternative Medicine Review 5:164-73.
        • Pereira AC, Siqueira AM, Farias JM, Maia GA, Figueiredo RW, Sousa PH. Development of mixed drink of coconut water, pineapple and acerola pulp]. Arch Latinoam Nutr. 59(4):441-7, 2009.
        • Uchida E, et al. Absorption and excretion of ascorbic acid alone and in acerola (Malpighia emarginata) juice: comparison in healthy Japanese subjects. Biol Pharm Bull. 34(11):1744-7, 2011.
        • Zadok D, Levy Y, Glovinski Y. The effect of anthocyanosides in multiple oral dose on night vision. Eye 13:734-736, 1999.

        FAQ

        Who should take Frusanté?
        Frusanté is an excellent product for any adult looking to support overall well-being with natural ingredients. Those who already use tea-based products will find the taste bold and refreshing. Get your nutrients the delicious way!

        How do you drink Frusanté?
        Frusanté can be consumed one to three times daily, 30mL per serving. You should shake well before serving, and keep Frusanté refrigerated after opening. Can be mixed with other beverages or diluted. Tastes best cold!

        Can I mix Frusanté with Isotonix products?
        No, Isotonix products must only be mixed with the suggested amounts of water to ensure they are isotonic-capable. Mixing with anything other than water is not advised.

        What are polyphenols and why are they important for good health?
        Polyphenols are abundant micronutrients in our diet, and have been widely researched for their potential benefits for cardiovascular health, their antioxidant capabilities and their potential for scavaging free radicals. Fruit and beverages such as tea and red wine constitute the main sources of polyphenols. The health effects of polyphenols depend on both their respective intakes and their bioavailability.

        How do each of the different types of teas in Frusanté help promote overall good health?
        The custom blend of black, white and green teas in Frusanté provides a far-reaching antioxidant effect due to their polyphenol content. While black tea may not contain as many polyphenols as green and white, they contain the aflavins and tannins. Green tea has long been studied for its powerful antioxidant properties and it has also been reported to support cardiovascular health by helping to maintain normal cholesterol. Green tea supports normal blood pressure and blood flow. The catechins in green tea have also been correlated with providing positive effects on mood.

        White tea contains the same compounds as green and black so many of the health effects are the same. These polyphenols in white tea help maintain cholesterol levels and normal blood pressure. By providing such a prominent antioxidant effect, supplementation with a tea blend can benefit overall human health.

        What’s so unique about sea buckthorn?
        Sea buckthorn is a small orange fruit grown in the Himalayas. For over 1,000 years, these berries have been used all over the world for their potential benefits. When harvested, the berries are pressed and separated into three layers, each being used for specific purposes. The top two layers contain healthy fat used in creams and lotions, while the bottom layer is mostly liquid and contains ample amounts of vitamin E and omega 3, 6, 7 and 9 fatty acids. The vitamin content of sea buckthorn berries is higher than any other cultivated fruit or vegetable! Because of its numerous benefits, sea buckthorn has earned many nicknames: wonder plant, holy fruit, liquid gold and superberry to name a few.