EPO-BOOST® is a safe, legal and effective blood builder. EPO BOOST® combines a clinically shown, patent-pending formula to dramatically increase endurance in athletes by increasing the body’s natural production of erythropoietin (EPO). EPO is a natural hormone produced primarily in the kidneys and acts on the bone marrow to stimulate the release of new red blood cells into the bloodstream.
- Scientifically proven ingredients and doses
- Increase Blood EPO levels naturally
- Dramatic effects on VO2 max, running economy and oxygen delivery.
- In endurance athletes, measurable increases in endurance, reduced distance times and increased performance
- Improved athletic performance in 4 weeks or less
- CERTIFIED DRUG FREE
Patent Pending EPO-BOOST® was developed for athletes to increase speed, strength and endurance. All-natural sports nutritional supplement EPO-BOOST® safely gives you the extra edge to train harder, push farther and increase your endurance. We guarantee it!
How it Works
The ingredients in the patent-pending formula address the four major limitations on red blood cell production; namely, EPO levels, red blood cell nutrients, iron availability, and inflammation.
EPO Production - Echinacea is an safe herb that stimulates your immune system and your kidneys to make more EPO. In the long run, this results in more red blood cells…and peak performance. Four capsules of EPO-BOOST™ endurance supplement provides 8 grams of echinacea purpurea, an amount shown to significantly increase EPO production in athletes.
Red Blood Cell Nutrients - To help your body produce more red blood cells, it needs the raw materials to make them. That’s why scientists developed a specific formula of vitamins and minerals that ensure additional EPO results in extra RBCs.
Iron Availability Complex - In reality, oxygen doesn’t bind directly to the red blood cell – it binds to the iron in hemoglobin in the red blood cell. Therefore, you need several sources of dietary iron to make functioning red blood cells.
Antioxidants - The endurance athlete’s training regimen is rigorous, often resulting in inflammatory conditions that can impede red blood cell production and decrease iron absorption from the diet. EPO-BOOST® contains potent antioxidants to promote a non-inflammatory environment in athletes for proper red blood cell production.
Directions for use: Take two capsules twice a day with meals (4 capsules daily). Take consistently for maximum effect. Increased athletic endurance should occur within 4 weeks of initiating use of this product.
Active compounds in the patent-pending EPO-BOOST formula are supported by medical research and have been cited in over 5,575 clinical studies. Active components in EPO-BOOST have been demonstrated in university athletes to safely increase blood EPO levels
1. Running economy and maximal oxygen consumption after 4 weeks of oral Echinacea supplementation. Whitehead et al. (2012) J Strength Cond Res. 26:1928-33
Department of Physical Therapy, Arkansas State University, State University, Arkansas, USA. firstname.lastname@example.org
The purpose of this investigation was to determine the effects of 4 weeks of oral Echinacea (ECH) supplementation on erythropoietin (EPO), red blood cell (RBC) count, running economy (RE), and VO2max. Twenty-four men aged 24.9 ± 4.2 years, height 178.9 ± 7.9 cm, weight 87.9 ± 14.6 kg, body fat 19.3 ± 6.5% were grouped using a double-blind design and self-administered an 8,000-mg·d(-1) dosage of either ECH or placebo (PLA) in 5 × 400 mg × 4 times per day for 28 days. Blood samples were collected and analyzed for RBCs and EPO using automated flow cytometery and enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay. Maximal graded exercise tests (GXTs) were administered to measure VO2max, RE, and heart-rate responses. Analysis of variance was used to determine statistically significant differences (P ≤ 0.05). The EPO increased significantly in ECH at 7 days (ECH: 15.75 ± 0.64, PLA: 10.01 ± 0.73 mU·ml(-1)), 14 days (ECH: 18.88 ± 0.71, PLA: 11.02 ± 0.69 mU·ml(-1)), and 21 days (ECH: 16.06 ± 0.55, PLA: 9.20 ± 0.55 mU·ml(-1)). VO2max increased significantly in ECH (ECH: 1.47 ± 1.28, PLA: -0.13 ± 0.52%). Running economy improved significantly in ECH as indicated by a decrease in submaximal VO2max during the first 2 stages of the GXT (stage 1: ECH -1.50 ± 1.21, PLA 0.60 ± 1.95%; stage 2: ECH -1.67 ± 1.43, PLA 0.01 ± 1.03%). These data suggest that ECH supplementation results in significant increases in EPO, VO2max, and running economy.
2. ECHINACEA INCREASES ERYTHROPOIETIN, VO2MAX, AND RUNNING ECONOMY
4 capsules of EPO-BOOST® provides 8 grams of echinacea purpurea
Whitehead M. T., Martin T. D., Webster M. J., & Scheett T. P. (2007). Improved running economy and maximal oxygen consumption after 4-weeks of oral Echinacea supplementation. ACSM Annual Meeting New Orleans, Presentation Number, 908.
PURPOSE. This study investigated the effects of four-weeks of oral Echinacea supplementation on erythropoietin, running economy, and VO2max. Males (N = 24) were supplemented with either 8,000 mg/d of Echinacea purpurea (N = 12) or a placebo (N = 12). Blood samples were collected prior to and every seven days during supplementation and analyzed for erythropoietin. Maximal graded exercise tests were administered to measure VO2max, running economy, and heart-rate responses.
RESULTS. The Echinacea condition significantly increased Erythropoietin at days 7, 14, and 21 and VO2max. Running economy improved significantly in the Echinacea condition (indicated by a decrease in submaximal VO2 during the first 2 stages of the graded exercise test).
CONCLUSION. Echinacea purpurea supplementation results in significant increases in erythropoietin, VO2max, and running economy.
3. Whitehead, M. T., (2006). The effect of four weeks of Echinacea supplementation on erythropoietin and indices of erythropoietic status. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, 38(5), Supplement abstract 2256.
PURPOSE. This study determined whether four weeks of oral Echinacea purpurea supplementation resulted in alterations in erythropoietin, red blood cell count, hematocrit, or hemoglobin. Recreationally active males N = 24) were assigned randomly to either an Echinacea (N = 12) or a placebo (N = 12) group. Participants were supplemented for 28 consecutive days.
RESULTS. Serum erythropoietin was significantly greater in the Echinacea condition than in the placebo group at days, 7, 14, and 21.
CONCLUSION. Echinacea purpurea supplementation for 28 days promoted a significant increase in erythropoietin.
4. Whitehead, M. T., Martin, T. D., Webster, M. J., & Scheett, T. P. (2005). Two weeks of oral Echinacea supplementation significantly increases circulating erythropoietin. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, 37(5), Supplement abstract 231.
STUDY. Healthy active males (N = 24) were assigned randomly to a placebo or an Echinacea purpurea supplementation group. Subjects received 8 gm/day of one substance for 14 days.
RESULTS. Erythropoietin (EPO) was 44.15% greater in the supplemented group than in the placebo group.
CONCLUSION. Echinacea purpurea stimulates significant EPO increases.
Red Blood Cell Nutrients
Ingredients: Vitamin B-3 (Niacinamide), Vitamin B-6 (Pyridoxine HCl), Folate (Folic Acid), Vitamin B-12 (Cobalamin), Inositol, Boron
2. Agte VV, Paknikar KM, Chiplonkar SA (1997) Effect of nicotinic acid on zinc and iron metabolism. Biometals. 10(4):271-6.
3. Ink SL, Mehansho H, Henderson LM. (1982) The binding of pyridoxal to hemoglobin. J Biol Chem.257(9):4753-7.
4. Woods M, Lessin LS. (1978) Inhibition of erythrocyte sickling in vitro by pyridoxal. J Clin Invest.62(4):888-91.
5. Moestrup SK (2006) New insights into carrier binding and epithelial uptake of the erythropoieticnutrients cobalamin and folate. Curr Opin Hematol. 13(3):119-23.
6. Koury MJ, Ponka P (2004) New insights into erythropoiesis: the roles of folate, vitamin B12, and iron. Annu Rev Nutr. 2 4:105-31.
7. Kurtoğlu F, Kurtoğlu V, Celik I, Keçeci T, Nizamlioğlu M. (2005) Effects of dietary boron supplementation on some biochemical parameters, peripheral blood lymphocytes, splenic plasma cells and bone characteristics of broiler chicks given diets with adequate or inadequate cholecalciferol (vitamin D3) content. Br Poult Sci. 46(1):87-96.
8. Strunecká A, el Desouki NI, Palecek J, Kmonícková E, Krpejsová L, Potter BV. (1991) The effect of inositol 1,4,5-trisphosphate and inositol 1,4,5-trisphosphorothioate on calcium release and membrane skeleton organization in the human red blood cell. Receptor. 1(3):141-54.
9. Gersonde K, Nicolau C. (1979) Improvement of the red blood cell O2 release capacity by lipid vesiclemediated incorporation of inositol hexaphosphate. Blut. 39(1):1-7.
Iron Availability Complex
Ingredients: Iron, Vitamin C (Ascorbic Acid), Vitamin B-3 (Niacinamide), Nickel, Dandelion Extract,Yellow Dock Extract
10. Koury MJ, Ponka P (2004) New insights into erythropoiesis: the roles of folate, vitamin B12, and iron. Annu Rev Nutr. 24:105-31.
11. Rozycki VR, Baigorria CM, Freyre MR, Bernard CM, Zannier MS, Charpentier M. (1997) Nutrientcontent in vegetable species from the Argentine Chaco. Arch Latinoam Nutr. 47(3):265-70.
12. Reddy NS, Bhatt G. (2001) Contents of minerals in green leafy vegetables cultivated in soil fortified with different chemical fertilizers. Plant Foods Hum Nutr. 56(1):1-6.
13. Atanassova B.D., Tzatchev KN (2008) Ascorbic acid-important for iron metabolism. Folia Med. Plovdiv. Oct-Dec; 50(4):11-6.
14. Teucher B, Olivares M, Cori H (2004) Enhancers of iron absorption: ascorbic acid and other organic acids. Int J Vitam Nutr Res. Nov; 74(6):403-19.
15. Agte VV, Paknikar KM, Chiplonkar SA (1997) Effect of nicotinic acid on zinc and iron metabolism. Biometals. 10(4):271-6.
16. Cempel M. (2004) Effect of nickel(II) chloride on iron content in rat organs after oral administration. Biol Trace Elem Res. 102(1-3):189-98.
Ingredients: Alpha-Lipoic Acid, Lutein, Lycopene, Choline, PABA
17. Zembron-Lacny A, Szyszka K, Szygula Z. (2007) Effect of cysteine derivatives administration in healthy men exposed to intense resistance exercise evaluation of pro-antioxidant ratio. J Physiol Sci. 57(6):343-8.
18. Marangon K, Devaraj S, Tirosh O, Packer L, Jialal I. (1999) Comparison of the effect of alpha-lipoic acid and alpha-tocopherol supplementation on measures of oxidative stress. Free Radic Biol Med. 27(9-10):1114-21.
19. Klebanov GI, Kapitanov AB, Teselkin YuO, Babenkova IV, Zhambalova BA, Lyubitsky OB, Nesterova OA, Vasil'eva OV, Popov IN, Lewin G, Vladimirov YuA. (1998) The antioxidant properties of lycopene. Membr Cell Biol. 12(2):287-300.
20. Santos T, Mesquita R, Martins E Silva J, Saldanha C. (2003) Effects of choline on hemorheological properties and NO metabolism of human erythrocytes. Clin Hemorheol Microcirc. 29(1):41-51.
21. Gaby AR. (2006) Natural remedies for scleroderma. Altern Med Rev. 11(3):188-95.