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The composition of LEVRONE ANABOLIC EAA supplements uses essential EAA exogenous amino acids, supplemented with a valuable BCAA complex. The proposed composition contains 9 extremely important components that co-create muscle tissue and proteins - exogenous amino acids are a very important element of the daily diet of physically active people. The product has been prepared in the form of an easily soluble powder with refreshing and juicy fruit flavors. The supplement allows you to prepare a drink rich in amino acids, which is recommended for use to enrich your daily diet. The preparation does not contain sugar and aspartame.


What are the advantages of LEVRONE ANABOLIC EAA ingredients ?


•  Complex of the 9 most important essential EAA amino acids.


•  Each serving provides over 1.8 g of BCAA branched chain amino acids.


•  Exogenous amino acids are essential components of muscle tissue and proteins.


•  Exogenous amino acids may affect protein synthesis [1,2,3,4].


•  Supplementation with exogenous amino acids may prove to be a beneficial support for the reduction of fatigue and other adverse effects of exhausting strength training [1,2,3,4].


•  Composition with no added sugar and aspartame.



Recommended use: Mix ~1 serving (6,2 g) EAA with 250 ml cold water. As a food supplement consume 1-2 servings daily, one serving between meals and one serving before bedtime. On training days take 1 serving before, during or after your workout.

 Nutritional Information:

Serving size:~1 heaping scoop (6,2 g)
Servings per container: 31 (195 g)
Amount per 6,2 g 12,4 g
BCAA 1878 mg 3756 mg
  L-leucine 918 mg 1836 mg
  L-isoleucine 442 mg 884 mg
  L-valine 518 mg 1036 mg
L-lysine HCl 1199 mg 2398 mg
  Of which L-lysine 959,2 mg 1918,4 mg
L-methionine 432 mg 864 mg
L-histidine 100 mg 200 mg
L-phenylalanine 500 mg 1000 mg
L-threonine 667 mg 1334 mg
L-tryptophan 77 mg 154 mg




1.   Wolfe, Robert R. "Regulation of muscle protein by amino acids." The Journal of nutrition 132.10 (2002): 3219S-3224S.


2.   Børsheim, Elisabet, et al. "Essential amino acids and muscle protein recovery from resistance exercise." American Journal of Physiology-Endocrinology And Metabolism (2002).


3.  Kerksick, Chad M., et al. "ISSN exercise & sports nutrition review update: research & recommendations." Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition 15.1 (2018): 1-57.


4.  Jackman, Sarah R., et al. "Branched-chain amino acid ingestion stimulates muscle myofibrillar protein synthesis following resistance exercise in humans." Frontiers in physiology 8 (2017): 390.