Isotonix® Maximum ORAC Formula

(22)
Isotonix® Maximum ORAC Formula

Roll over image to zoom

Sold by Isotonix®

$73.50

$1.47 Cashback

Calculate Shipping

This product qualifies for free or reduced cost shipping Learn More

Free or reduced cost shipping

Get $5 flat-rate shipping on all Market America orders. Spend $99 or more, and get free shipping on Market America products! Conditions apply, see details.

Calculate

Standard Shipping:   More info



Single Bottle (90 Servings)

Save 5% by adding to AutoShip [details]

  • Select an AutoShip eligible item, and toggle the "Add to AutoShip" option on the right.
  • Add as many of your favorite items as you like. Create as many AutoShips (with different delivery dates) as you need.
  • Receive a 5% discount on your AutoShip order of Market America products every time!



Product Information

  • A comprehensive antioxidant network
  • Antioxidant – powerful free radical scavenger
  • Supports a healthy immune system
  • Helps maintain healthy cholesterol levels
  • High ORAC (Oxygen Radical Absorbance Capacity) value
  • Increased bioavailability due to Bioperine®
  • Inhibits oxidation of low-density lipoproteins (LDL) cholesterol
  • Supports cognitive health

Product Information

Isotonix® Maximum ORAC Formula

There are a lot of berry supplements touting their antioxidant benefits, but what makes a great antioxidant supplement? Simply put, it comes down to the ORAC score of these antioxidants and vitamins. That's why we're proud of Isotonix Maximum ORAC, an antioxidant supplement unlike any other on the market today.

ORAC - oxygen radical absorption capacity - measures the effectiveness of and relationship between antioxidants and free radicals. Antioxidants are natural cell protectors, neutralizing free radicals. A healthy amount of antioxidants can help render these free radicals harmless.

A good ORAC supplement should contain 3,000 ORAC units in the form of high-ORAC value foods such as blueberries, cranberries and elderberries, in addition to other vitamins and nutrients that help provide total antioxidant protection. Many berry supplements contain only limited beneficial ingredients; Isotonix Maximum ORAC, on the other hand, contains a proprietary blend of antioxidants and vitamins - including blueberries, raspberries, cranberries and elderberries, black currant, pomegranate, plum, vitamins C and E and Bioperine (black pepper extract).

Nutrition experts, including those at the CDC and NCI, recommend five to nine servings of fruits and vegetables per day. This amount is difficult to achieve, making the use of an antioxidant supplement vitally important. One capful of Isotonix Maximum ORAC supplies 3,000 ORAC units, providing your body a comprehensive antioxidant network and increased bioavailability thanks to the revolutionary Isotonix Delivery System.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product(s) is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

Ingredients

Cranberry Extract 200 mg
Cranberry is a small evergreen shrub containing dark pink flowers that grows in damp bogs and mountain forests. It blooms from late spring until the end of the summer. The shrub’s small red fruits are produced in the fall. The therapeutic properties of the plant come from the fruit. Cranberries contain proanthocyanidin, which are helpful in promoting a healthy urinary tract and supporting a normal pH of urine. Preliminary evidence suggests that cranberries increase the antioxidant levels of plasma and may help maintain healthy cholesterol levels by providing antioxidant protection of LDL particles. Cranberries have a high ORAC value, next to blueberries.*

Blueberry Extract 100 mg
Blueberries rank highest among many fruits and vegetables for ORAC activity and contain 25-30 different types of anthocyanins. Anthocyanins give blueberries (and other fruits) their rich blue and red coloring, and are a powerful flavonoid antioxidant. The mechanism of action surrounding anthocyanins has been studied at the molecular level, demonstrating effects such as promoting cellular health. Blueberries provide large amounts of chlorogenic acid, which is thought to be important in promoting cellular health. Blueberries support the body’s COX-2 inhibitors and provide a powerful antioxidant defense, supporting a strong, comprehensive antioxidant network within the body.*

Grape Extract 93 mg
Grapes contain a variety of phenolic compounds, including anthocyanidins, cinnamates and flavan-3-ols, which have all been shown to be effective in promoting cardiovascular health. Anthocyanidins are powerful flavonoid antioxidants that contribute to maintaining cellular health. Preliminary evidence suggests that anthocyanidins contribute to supporting healthy capillaries and providing antioxidant protection of LDL particles, which help to maintain healthy cholesterol levels and contribute to overall cardiovascular health.*

Raspberry Extract 90 mg
Raspberries contain significant amounts of polyphenol antioxidants, chemicals linked to promoting endothelial and cardiovascular health. Raspberries are high in fiber, are an excellent source of vitamin C and manganese, a good source of vitamin K and magnesium, and contain some calcium and iron. Raspberries are powerful antioxidants, particularly due to their dense contents of ellagic acid (from ellagotannins), quercetin, gallic acid, anthocyanins, cyanidins, pelargonidins, catechins, kaempferol and salicylic acid. They have a high ORAC value next to cranberries and blueberries.*

Elderberry Extract 40 mg
Elderberries contain the flavonoids rutin, isoquertin and hyperoside, as well as anthocyan glycosides, an essential oil. Elderberries have historically been used to make elderberry wine, elder brandy, and sambuca, a popular cordial. Elderberries have a high ORAC value, and contribute to promoting a comprehensive antioxidant network and stimulating the immune system.*

Black Currant Extract 40 mg
Black currants are powerful antioxidants, particularly due to their anthocyanins content. They are rich sources of vitamin C, and contain high concentrations of B-vitamins, vitamin A, potassium, magnesium, iron, and calcium. Black currants have a high ORAC value. They contribute to promoting a comprehensive antioxidant network, stimulating the immune system and promoting cardiovascular health.*

Pomegranate Extract 40 mg
One pomegranate delivers 40 percent of an adult's daily vitamin C requirement, and is a rich source of folic acid and antioxidants. Pomegranates are high in polyphenols. The most abundant polyphenols in pomegranate are hydrolysable tannins, particularly punicalagins, which research has shown to be the antioxidant responsible for the free-radical scavenging ability of pomegranate juice.*

Many food and dietary supplement makers have found the advantages of using pomegranate extracts (which have no sugar, calories or additives), instead of the juice, as healthy ingredients in their products. Many pomegranate extracts are essentially ellagic acid, which is largely a by-product of the juice extraction process. Ellagic acid has been shown in published studies to absorb into the body when consumed as ellagitannins, such as punicalagins.*

Plum Powder 30 mg
Plums contain several powerful antioxidants, with a high ORAC content. They are rich sources of many essential vitamins and minerals. They are also rich in dietary fiber, sorbitol and isatin. They have been commonly used to promote digestive health, but also contribute to a comprehensive antioxidant network, promote cognitive health and cardiovascular health.*

Chokeberry Extract 20 mg
Chokeberries are powerful antioxidants due to their high anthocyanins content. They are rich in vitamins and minerals, and contribute to general health and well-being. They contribute to a comprehensive antioxidant network, scavenging free radicals and promoting antioxidant protection of LDL particles.*

Bioperine® (Black Pepper Extract): 56 mcg
Bioperine® is a standardized extract from the fruit of Piper nigrum L (black pepper) or Piper longum L (long pepper). It contains 95 percent of piperine. The metabolic process that generates energy at the cellular level in the human body is called thermogenesis. Though thermogenesis has been identified as a key factor in maintaining weight loss, it has also been identified as playing an integral role in utilizing the daily food and nutrients that the human body consumes. It sets in motion the mechanisms that lead to digestion and subsequent gastrointestinal absorption. Piperine, in the patented form of Bioperine®, promotes the body's natural thermogenic activity. Bioperine enhances the bioavailability of certain nutrients, especially antioxidants.*

Vitamin C (Ascorbic Acid): 100 mg
Vitamin C is found in peppers (sweet, green, red, hot red and green chili), citrus fruits, brussels sprouts, cauliflower, cabbage, kale, collards, mustard greens, broccoli, spinach, guava, kiwi fruit, currants and strawberries. Nuts and grains contain small amounts of vitamin C. It is important to note that cooking destroys vitamin C activity.*

Vitamin C is integral in supporting a healthy immune system, promoting cardiovascular health, maintaining healthy cholesterol levels and providing an antioxidant defense. The body does not manufacture vitamin C on its own, nor does it store it.  Therefore, vitamin C must be acquired through diet and supplementation.* 

Vitamin E (Natural tocopherol: d-gamma 70%, d-delta 21%, d-alpha 7%, d-beta 2%): 30 mg
Vitamin E is a collective term for a group of compounds from the tocopherol and tocotrienol chemical groups. The most valuable sources of dietary vitamin E include vegetable oils, margarine, nuts, seeds, avocados and wheat germ. Safflower oil contains large amounts of vitamin E (about two thirds of the RDA in ¼ cup), and there are trace amounts in corn oil and soybean oil. Vitamin E is available in a natural or synthetic form. In most cases, the natural and synthetic forms are identical except the natural form of vitamin E is better absorbed and retained in the body. For those individuals watching their dietary fat consumption, which is relatively common in the world of dieting, vitamin E intake is likely to be low, due to a reduced intake of foods with high fat content.* The main health benefit of supplemental vitamin E comes from its immune-boosting antioxidant activity. It is also known to provide protection for the cardiovascular system. Vitamin E is one of the most powerful fat-soluble antioxidants in the body. In turn, vitamin E protects cell membranes from free radicals.* The combination of vitamins C and E helps form the antioxidant network, allowing the vitamins to engage (synergistically) in each others’ regeneration from the spent state back to the active antioxidant state so that they can continue neutralizing free radicals.

Tocotrienols (mixed isomers) 20 mg
Palm tocotrienols, along with tocopherols, are members of the vitamin E family and are extracted from the fruit of the palm tree. Tocotrienols are one of the two related families of compounds that are collectively regarded as vitamin E. As mentioned above, vitamin E is one of the most powerful fat-soluble antioxidants in the body, and the antioxidant properties of tocotrienols appear to be superior to those of tocopherols. Dietary sources of tocotrienols include almonds, rice bran oil, pistachios, palm oil and barley. Like vitamin E, palm tocotrienols also help maintain a healthy level of HMG-CoA reductase, a key enzyme in our bodies used by the liver to produce cholesterol. New data on the biological activity of tocotrienols in cardiovascular health maintenance along with its antioxidant properties have raised tocotrienols to a new level of prominence in the scientific community.

Science

  • Cao, G., et al. Oxygen-radical absorbance capacity assay for antioxidants. Free Radical Biology and Medicine. 14: 303-11, 1993.
  • Bagchi, D., et al. Anti-angiogenic, antioxidant, and anti-carcinogenic properties of a novel anthocyanin-rich berry extract formula. Biochemistry. 69:95-102, 2004.
  • 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.
  • Zheng, W., et al. Oxygen radical absorbing capacity of phenolics in blueberries, cranberries, chokeberries, and lingonberries. J Agric Food Chem. 51:502-9, 2003.
  • Cao, G., et al. Increases in human plasma antioxidant capacity after consumption of controlled diets high in fruit and vegetables. Am J Clin Nutr. 68:1081-7, 1998.
  • Mazza, G., et al.  Absorption of anthocyanins from blueberries and serum antioxidant status in human subjects. J Agric Food Chem. 50:7731-7, 2002.
  • Kay, C., et al. The effect of wild blueberry (Vaccinium angustifolium) consumption on postprandial serum antioxidant status in human subjects. Br J Nutr. 88:389-98, 2002.
  • Roy, S., et al. Anti-angiogenic property of edible berries. Free Radical Research. 36: 1023-31, 2002.
  • Aviram, M., et al.  Pomegranate juice consumption reduces oxidative stress, atherogenic modifications to LDL, and platelet aggregation: studies in humans and in atherosclerotic apolipoprotein E-deficient mice.  American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.  71:1062-1076, 2000.
  • Youdim, K. A., et al.  Incorporation of elderberry anthocyanins by endothelial cells increases protection against oxidative stress.  Free Radic Biol Medicine.  29:51-60, 2000.
  • Packer, L., et al.  Molecular aspects of alpha-tocotrienol antioxidant action and cell signalling.  Journal of Nutrition.  131:369S-373S, 2001.
  • Reed, J. Cranberry flavonoids, atherosclerosis and cardiovascular health. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 42(3 Suppl):301-16, 2002.  Review.
  • Halvorsen, B., et al. A systematic screening of total antioxidants in dietary plants. J Nutr. 132:461-71, 2002.
  • Maatta, K., et al. Phenolic compounds in berries of black, red, green, and white currants (Ribes sp.). Antioxid Redox Signal. 3:981-93, 2001.
  • Murkovic, M., et al. Effects of elderberry juice on fasting and postprandial serum lipids and low-density lipoprotein oxidation in healthy volunteers: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. Eur J Clin Nutr. 58:244-9, 2004.
  • Faria, A., et al. Antioxidant properties of prepared blueberry (Vaccinium myrtillus) extracts. J Agric Food Chem. 53:6896-902, 2005.
  • Joseph, J., et al. Reversing the deleterious effects of aging on neuronal communication and behavior: beneficial properties of fruit polyphenolic compounds. Am J Clin Nutr. 81(1 Suppl):313S-316S, 2005. . Review.
  • Liu, M., et al. Antioxidant and antiproliferative activities of raspberries. J Agric Food Chem. 50:2926-30, 2002.
  • Wang, R., et al. Bioactive compounds from the seeds of Punica granatum (pomegranate). J Nat Prod. 67:2096-8, 2004.
  • Youdim, K., et al. Polyphenolics enhance red blood cell resistance to oxidative stress: in vitro and in vivo. Biochim Biophys Acta. 523:117-22, 2000.
  • Chun, O., et al. Superoxide radical scavenging activity of the major polyphenols in fresh plums. J Agric Food Chem. 51:8067-72, 2003.
  • Stein, J., et al. Purple grape juice improves endothelial function and reduces the susceptibility of LDL cholesterol to oxidation in patients with coronary artery disease. Circulation 100: 1050-5, 1999.
  • Kamal-Eldin, A., et al. The chemistry and antioxidant properties of tocopherols and tocotrienols. Lipids. 31: 671-701, 1996.
  • Hamilton, I., et al.  Interactions between vitamins C and E in human subjects.  British Journal of Nutrition.  84:261-267, 2000.
  • Berry, E., et al. Synergism between vitamins E and C: biological implications for future research. Int J Cancer. 83:288, 1999.
  • Frei, B., et al.  Ascorbate is an outstanding antioxidant in human blood plasma.  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA  86(16):6377-6381, 1989.
  • Wilson, T., et al.  Cranberry extract inhibits low density lipoprotein oxidation.  Life Sciences.  62:381-386, 1998.
  • Aviram, M., et al.  Pomegranate juice flavonoids inhibit low-density lipoprotein oxidation and cardiovascular diseases: studies in atherosclerotic mice and in humans.  Drugs Exp Clin Res.  28:49-62, 2002.
  • Esmaillzadeh, A., et al.  Concentrated pomegranate juice improves lipid profiles in diabetic patients with hyperlipidemia.  J Med Food.  7(3):305-308, 2004.
  • Abuja, P., et al.  Antioxidant and prooxidant activities of elderberry (Sambucus nigra) in low-density lipoprotein oxidation.  J Ag Food Chem.  46:4091-4096, 1998.
  • Ruel, G., et al. Changes in plasma antioxidant capacity and oxidized low-density lipoprotein levels in men after short-term cranberry juice consumption. Metabolism. 54:856-61, 2005.
  • Chu, Y., et al. Cranberries inhibit LDL oxidation and induce LDL receptor expression in hepatocytes. Life Sci. 77:1892-901, 2005.
  • Vuorela, S., et al. Preclinical evaluation of grapeseed, raspberry, and pine bark phenolics for health related effects. J Agric Food Chem. 53:5922-31, 2005.
  • Lau, F., et al. The beneficial effects of fruit polyphenols on brain aging. Neurobiol Aging. 26 Suppl 1:128-32, 2005.
  • Andres-Lacueva, C., et al. Anthocyanins in aged blueberry-fed rats are found centrally and may enhance memory. Nutr Neurosci. 8:111-20, 2005.
  • Galli, R., et al. Blueberry supplemented diet reverses age-related decline in hippocampal HSP70 neuroprotection. Neurobiol Aging. 27:344-50, 2006.
  • Casadesus, G., et al. Modulation of hippocampal plasticity and cognitive behavior by short-term blueberry supplementation in aged rats. Nutr Neurosci. 7:309-16, 2004.
  • Galli, R., et al. Fruit polyphenolics and brain aging: nutritional interventions targeting age-related neuronal and behavioral deficits. Ann N Y Acad Sci. 959:128-32, 2002.  Review.
  • Joseph, J., et al. Reversals of age-related declines in neuronal signal transduction, cognitive, and motor behavioral deficits with blueberry, spinach, or strawberry dietary supplementation. J Neurosci. 19:8114-21, 1999.
  • Hou, D., et al. Potential mechanisms of cancer chemoprevention by anthocyanins. Curr Mol Med. 3:149-59 2003.  Review.
  • Weiss, E., et al.  Cranberry juice constituents affect influenza virus adhesion and infectivity.  Antiviral Res.  66:9-12, 2005.
  • Hope Smith, S., et al. Antimutagenic activity of berry extracts. J Med Food. 7:450-5, 2004.
  • Monograph. Sambucus nigra (elderberry). Altern Med Rev. 10:51-4, 2005.
  • Majeed M., Badmaev, V., and Prakash, L. Bioperine®. New Jersey: NutriScience Publishers, Inc., 1999.
  • Lambert, J., et al. Piperine enhances the bioavailability of the tea polyphenol (-)-epigallocatechin-3-gallate in mice. J Nutr. 134:1948-52, 2004.
  • Shoba, G., et al. Influence of piperine on the pharmacokinetics of curcumin in animals and human volunteers. Planta Med. 64:353-6, 1998.
  • Badmaev, V., et al. Piperine derived from black pepper increases the plasma levels of coenzyme Q10 following oral supplementation. J Nutr Biochem. 11:109-13, 2000.
  • Ames, BN, et al.  Oxidants, antioxidants, and the degenerative diseases of aging.  Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 90:7915-7922, 1993.
  • Bagchi, D, et al.  Oxygen free radical scavenging abilities of vitamins C and E, and a grape seed proanthocyanidin extract in vitro.  Res Commun Mol Pathol Pharmacol 95:179-89, 1997.
  • Bagchi, D, et al.  Free radicals and grape seed proanthocyanidin extract: importance in human health and disease prevention.  Toxicology 148: 187-97, 2000.
  • Bagchi, D, et al.  Cellular protection with proanthocyanidins derived from grape seed.  Ann NY Acad Sci 957:260-70, 2002.
  • Drew B, Leeuwenburgh C.  Aging and the role of reactive nitrogen species.  Ann NY Acad Sci 959:66-81, 2002.
  • Gibson, L, et al.  Effectiveness of cranberry juice in preventing urinary tract infections in long-term care facility patients.  J Naturopathic Med 2:45-47, 1991.
  • Graham DY, Smith JL, Bouvet, AA.  What happens to tablets in the stomach.  J Pharm Sci 79:420-24, 1990.
  • Havsteen B.  Flavonoids, a class of natural products of high pharmacological potency.  Biochem Pharm 32:1141-48, 1983.
  • Halpern, MJ, et al.  Red wine polyphenols and inhibition of platelet aggregation: possible mechanisms, and potential use in health promotion and disease prevention.  J Int Med Res 26:171-80, 1998.
  • Joseph JA, Shukitt-Hale B, Denisova NA, Bielinksi D, Martin A, McEwen JJ, Bickford PC.  Reversals of age-related declines in neuronal signal transduction, cognitive, and motor behavioral deficits with blueberry, spinach, or strawberry dietary supplementation.  J Neuroscience 19: 8114-21, 1999.
  • Kehrer JP.  Free radicals as mediators of tissue injury and disease.  Crit Rev Toxicol 23:21-48, 1993.
  • Koch R. Comparative study of Venostatin and Pycnogenol in chronic venous insufficiency.  Phytother Res 16:S1-5, 2002.
  • Koparker AD, Augsburger LL, Shangraw RF.  Intrinsic dissolution rates of tablet fillers and binders and their influence on the dissolution of drugs from tablet formulations.  Pharm Res 7:80-85, 1990.
  • Nesaretnam K, et al.  Effect of tocotrienols on the growth of a human breast cancer cell line in culture.  Lipids 30:1139-43, 1995.
  • Ofek I, Goldhar J, Zafriri D, Lis H, Sharon N.  Anti-Escherichia coli adhesion activity of cranberry and blueberry juices. New England J Med 324:1599, 1991.
  • Qureshi, A, et al.  Response of hypercholesterolemic subjects to administration of tocotrienols.  Lipids 30:1171-77, 1995.
  • Rimbach G, Virgili F, Park YC, Packer L.  Effect of procyanidins from Pinus maritime on glutathione levels in endothelial cells challenged by 3-morpholinosydnonimine or activated macrophages.  Redox Rep 4:171-77, 1999. 
  • Sobota AE.  Inhibition of bacterial adherence by cranberry juice: potential use for the treatment of urinary tract infactions.  J Urology 131:1013-1016, 1984.
  • Soloway MS, Smith RA.  J Am Med Assoc 260:1465, 1988.
  • Tomco, A, et al.  Antioxidant effects of tocotrienol in patients with hyperlipidemia and carotid stenosis.  Lipids 30: 1179-83, 1995.

 

FAQ

What is an antioxidant?
Antioxidant means against oxidation. Antioxidants work to protect lipids from peroxidation by radical elements. Antioxidants are effective because they give up their own electrons to free radicals. When a free radical gains the electron from an antioxidant, it no longer needs to attack a cell and the chain reaction of oxidation is broken.

Where do free radicals come from?
Simply breathing (respiration), metabolizing food and generating ATP to fuel enzymatic reactions can create free radicals. Free radicals are created by the following: eating high fat foods, processed foods, food preservatives, ionizing radiation (UV, gamma, X-rays), exercise, stress, pollution, chlorine in drinking water, and tobacco smoke. Maximum ORAC contributes to the body’s ability to counteract oxidation by increasing the levels of antioxidants in the bloodstream, and protecting the other antioxidants that are acquired from our diets and promoting their full antioxidant activity in some cases.

I already take an antioxidant supplement with vitamins A, C, and E; is there an advantage in taking supplements in Isotonix® form?
Yes. When you ingest food, drink, beverages or most nutritional supplements, the stomach must secrete diluting juices, enzymes, hydrochloric acid and at least one vitamin-binding protein to begin the process of digestion. This process can take about 40 minutes, depending on the size of the meal, and it requires both time and energy. The advantage of using Isotonix® products are that they are delivered directly into the small intestine nutritionally concentrated. This maximizes the opportunity for absorption of the nutrients across the cell membranes. 

Isotonix® products, such as the Maximum ORAC, are usually taken on an empty stomach, which considerably shortens the transit time through the body. Since the transit time is shortened, it minimizes the chance that vital micronutrients will be trapped in the body by fats, fibers and tannins, or even inactivated by a highly acidic pH level, which can all lead to neutralization in the nutritional value. The solution flows into the small intestine, where it mixes with pancreatic digestive juices, which adds sodium bicarbonate to adjust the pH to neutral, and in so doing, maximizes the potential uptake of nutrients.

What is the difference in taking an isotonic formula as compared to taking traditional tablets?
Isotonic solutions offer the fastest and most efficient delivery of all oral forms of supplementation. The nutrients in the solutions are quickly and effectively absorbed into the bloodstream, and do not linger in the stomach causing gastrointestinal discomfort. Isotonix® products are not encapsulated, so there is no need for them to contain fillers, binders, coatings, lubricants, disintegrators or artificial coloring like there can be in traditional nutrient supplements. 

What does O.R.A.C. stand for?
Oxygen Radical Absorption Capacity is an assay that measures the antioxidant activity of a substance. ORAC assays measure how many oxygen radicals a substance can absorb. The higher its ORAC score, the better it is at helping our bodies destroy free radicals.

We've all heard that fruits and vegetables are good for us thanks to their antioxidant power. But to understand why, we have to look a little deeper. That's where an ORAC score matters. This score measures a food's free radical-fighting capabilities. The higher the score, the better a food is at helping our bodies destroy free radicals. Take a look at some of the high-ORAC foods that help make up Isotonix Maximum ORAC and some of the health benefits these superfoods provide:

REVIEW SNAPSHOT®

by PowerReviews
Isotonix® Maximum ORAC Formula
 
4.9

(based on 22 reviews)

Ratings Distribution

  • 5 Stars

     

    (20)

  • 4 Stars

     

    (2)

  • 3 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 2 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 1 Stars

     

    (0)

100%

of respondents would recommend this to a friend.

Pros

  • Simple to take (15)
  • Acts quickly (13)
  • Good taste (13)
  • Produces results (13)
  • Boosts energy (3)

Cons

    Best Uses

    • Daily use (14)
    • Women (10)
    • Men (7)
    • Older people (6)
    • Daily prevention (3)
      • Reviewer Profile:
      • Health conscious (9), First time user (8), Regular user (7)

    Reviewed by 22 customers

    Sort by

    Displaying reviews 1-5

    Back to top

    Previous | Next »

     
    5.0

    ORAC - Fighting Free Radicals

    By Jon the gardener

    from Iron Range, Minnesota

    About Me Keep In Shape, Love Feeling Good, Love Gardening

    SHOP CONSULTANT

    Pros

    • Easy To Take
    • Effective
    • Good Value
    • Great Product
    • Nutritional
    • Tastes Good
    • Use Bottle Top Insert

    Cons

      Best Uses

      • As A Snack
      • Everyday Use
      • Meal Replacement
      • Men
      • Old Or Young
      • Women

      Comments about Isotonix® Maximum ORAC Formula:

      The ORAC is easy to use. We insert into the top of the bottles a pour spout that has a small opening and the product pours easily
      into the container (we use the small bottles) that are available for
      Isotonix (with the Isotonix label on it) and blend a mix of products
      into the one little bottle. * Great for traveling * We usually mix enough for a full week because of our work and traveling.
      We recommend this to anyone who doesn't feel good or needs an extra boost of energy and wellness!
      This product is added as we see a need for it...and we love what it does inside our bodies. Fight free radicals.

       
      5.0

      can't go a day without this product

      By ConnieC

      from USA

      Comments about Isotonix® Maximum ORAC Formula:

      I like to mix my ORAC with my OPC-3 every morning. I take 2 caps of ORAC and 4 caps of OPC to fight free-radical damage to my body. I am in my mid 30's and would like to slow down the aging process as much as possible. Drinking anti-oxidants like ORAC will definitely help me maintain a healthier lifestyle. Thank you Shop.com for the high quality products at affordable prices.

      (0 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

       
      5.0

      I use this product ...

      By MarilynR

      from USA

      Comments about Isotonix® Maximum ORAC Formula:

      I use this product religiously every day and I take 4 measures at first I did not find any change but then you have to give supplements a chance to work, in about a weeks time I felt great. My defining moment was when I went out of state to visit my family, I left it behind and I was feeling so good at the time and not having it a few times I felt sluggish and really missed the taste of berry every morning. I have great faith in these products.

      (1 of 2 customers found this review helpful)

       
      5.0

      "I would buy this product again and agai

      By Lulu

      from Milford, CT

      About Me First Time User

      Verified Buyer

      Pros

      • Boosts Energy
      • Good Value
      • Simple To Take

      Cons

      • None so far

      Best Uses

      • Daily Prevention

      Comments about Isotonix® Maximum ORAC Formula:

      I use this product religiously every day and I take 4 measures at first I did not find any change but then you have to give supplements a chance to work, in about a weeks time I felt great. My defining moment was when I went out of state to visit my family, I left it behind and I was feeling so good at the time and not having it a few times I felt sluggish and really missed the taste of berry every morning.

      I have great faith in these products.

       
      5.0

      Its the best product I every had.

      By Tee

      from Indianapolis,IN

      About Me First Time User

      Verified Buyer

      Pros

      • Simple To Take

      Cons

        Best Uses

          Comments about Isotonix® Maximum ORAC Formula:

          Its best to use this product in the morning with out anything on your stomach. It makes me look younger, at first I didn't notice nothing different but when I go in public people would compliment my skin and said my face was glowing. As time went on I started to notice my skin was getting smoother. The product worked for me quickly and I been using for a month now. I just love the product, I will be using it for along time.

          Displaying reviews 1-5

          Back to top

          Previous | Next »