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We are proud to announce that BodyHealth PerfectAmino® 300ct Tablets are NSF Certified for Sport, the premier certification designation for nutritional products approved by major sports at the professional level.
We've known since the beginning that BodyHealth PerfectAmino was safe for athletes who undergo rigorous testing, but knowing and being certified are two different distinctions.
If you answered yes to any of those questions, then you're in luck, as BodyHealth PerfectAmino is now certified as the product best for your protein needs and officially meets all of the standards we've been touting since the beginning.
BodyHealth PerfectAmino 300ct tablet bottles are now NSF Certified for Sport and there are 5 reasons why that’s good for you.
NSF Certified For Sport® means a product has gone through rigorous testing confirming the total absence of over 270 substances that are currently banned by most major athletic organizations. MLB, NHL and CFL clubs are permitted to provide and recommend only products that are Certified for Sport®. Certified for Sport® is also recommended by the NFL, PGA, LPGA, CCES, CPSDA, Taylor Hooton Foundation and many other sports organizations.
Certified for Sport® is the only independent third-party certification program recognized by Major League Baseball and the Major League Baseball Players Association. MLB and MLBPA recognize NSF as the gold standard in supplement certification.
Unfortunately, Nutrition Facts labels are not always factual. For starters, the law allows a pretty lax margin of error—up to 20 percent—for the stated value versus actual value of nutrients. In reality, that means a 100-calorie pack item, theoretically, contain up to 120 calories and still not be violating the law.
In a WEBMd Article, they report that “More than half of the herbal and dietary supplements analyzed by researchers contained ingredients that differed from the list on their labels. Some had hidden ingredients that might actually harm health, researchers said. Bodybuilding and weight-loss supplements, in particular, tended to contain ingredients not listed on their packaging”.
The product is manufactured at a facility that is GMP registered and audited twice annually for quality and safety by NSF International.
"GMP Certification. Good manufacturing practice (GMP) is a system for ensuring that products are consistently produced and controlled according to quality standards. It is designed to minimize the risks involved in any pharmaceutical production that cannot be eliminated through testing the final product."
There are no unsafe levels of contaminants in the tested products and the product can be used with confidence it's free from dangerous or harmful ingredients. NSF Certified For Sport® batch testing screens for hundreds of contaminants and banned substances.
Your average consumer may not have a concern for NSF Certified For Sport® designation, but it's something that impacts all product users. We might just certify our 300ct bottles so as not to impact product pricing, but all sizes and varieties of PerfectAmino are made of the exact same ingredients and in the same facilities.
NSF Certified For Sport® for our whole line would have impacted all product retail pricing and for only those concerned with certification. Concentrating on our primary product used in sport in our economical size, has this not impact cost for any of our product users.
Please note: Only PerfectAmino 300 count tablet bottles have been NSF Certified for Sport, however all of our PerfectAmino products are made in the same lab with the same ingredients at the same time, with the same, high-quality standards.
If NSF certification is not a requirement for you, add variety to your amino acid supplementation and shop our other PerfectAmino products confidently, knowing you're getting a premium product with all the same love and consideration!
Below, you will find a copy of our certificate, feel free to click to expand.
Need additional proof? You can see BodyHealth PerfectAmino on the official NSF website HERE.
Imagine yourself in a group of 100 people – roughly half of the number that will fit in the average movie theater. Now consider this: Roughly 15 of those people are actively suffering from a B12 deficiency. They are tired, weak, predisposed to illness, suffer from memory loss and nerve dysfunction. Some experience fairly severe symptoms, while others are gradually feeling worse – usually without even realizing it!
And no – this is not a joke or an exaggeration. According to the National Institute of Health, up to 15% of people are deficient in B12, which makes it one of the most common nutritional deficiencies.
With this in mind, we believe it is important that everyone becomes educated on this critical nutrient: What it is, what it does for your body, where to get it, how to avoid a deficiency, and then finally, the BEST ways to reap the benefits of having optimal B12 levels.
Sound good? Read on.
Over the last 50 years, “fat” has become a bad word.
Foods are marketed as “low fat” and “fat-free” based on the idea that dietary fats are bad for your heart and are linked to weight gain.
Fortunately, this couldn’t be further from the truth, according to modern scientific research by experts in the health field.
Dietary fats, in their pure, unadulterated forms, are exceptionally healthy – especially when consumed in proper ratios. They are involved in many important bioactive functions, let's review these...
Have you thought about adding Ancient Superfoods to your diet, like those found in 100% Grass-Fed Glandular Organs?
When you go to your local grocery store to buy meat, you usually pick out some steaks, chicken breasts, ground beef, or another tasty meat – right? You buy them for the protein content, heme iron, B12, and most importantly, the delicious flavor of a juicy steak.
Here is the scientific truth: The liver, heart, pancreas, kidneys, and spleen are all jam-packed with vital nutrients that can help supercharge your energy levels, digestion, and overall health – not to mention that they provide a high concentration of protein… but who wants to eat them?