A BLEND OF HIGH QUALITY VEGETABLE PROTEIN
Getting enough varied proteins can sometimes be a challenge in a vegan or vegetarian diet. Some single source plant proteins have a low biological value. 90+ Vegan combines high levels of complementary vegetable proteins which give a higher biological value than their individual components without the need for animal products and their associated high levels of saturated fat.
CONTAINS ALL OF THE ESSENTIAL, NON-ESSENTIAL AND BRANCHED CHAIN AMINO ACIDS (SEE PROFILE)
NUTRISPORT 90+ VEGAN is a low fat, low sugar isolated from peas, rice and soya in a 1:1:1 ratio. CONTAINS NO ANIMAL PRODUCTS. Pea protein contains all the essential, non-essential and branched chain amino acids. Vegetables can be very high in protein but tend be limited in certain amino acids. 90+ Vegan synergistically blends different vegetable sources to ensure that you get all the essential amino acids. Grains are low in sulphur containing amino acids whilst pulses tend to be low in lysine.
Mixing grains and pulses produces high quality proteins comparable to animal protein without the associated fat and cholesterol.
Rice protein compared favourably with whey protein in the Nutritional Journal trials shown below.
Pea protein is not associated with fat or cholesterol, as is the case with many animal based proteins.
Pea protein has one of the highest Lysine contents of all vegetable protein. It also has the highest content of Arginine of all commercially available proteins.
YOUR GUARANTEE OF QUALITY
Nutrisport manufacture all our own supplements in our UK registered milk processing factory approved under Regulation (EC) no 853/2004, shown by the oval HEALTHMARK symbol. To view our certificates of analysis, visit www.nutrisport.co.uk
Our products are free from genetically modified materials, meat products, stimulants, or any substance banned under IOC drugs testing rules.
CONTAINS NO NUTS OR MEAT PRODUCTS
Jordan M Joy, Ryan P Lowery et al The effects of 8 weeks whey and rice protein supplementation on body composition and exercise performance.
Nutritional Journal 2013, 12:86
1 JW Anderson, et al., ”Health Advantages and Disadvantages of weight-reducing diets: A Computer analysis and Critical Review,”
J Am Coll Nutr 19.5 (2000) : 578-590.
2 Lemon PW et al Protein requirements and muscle mass/strength changes during intensive training in novice bodybuilders.
J Appl Physiol 1992;73(2): 767-775.
*Protein contributes to a growth in muscle mass and contributes to the maintenance of normal bones.