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Brain Focus · Memory · Energy
$22.00 — or from
$22.00 / month
Our natural nootropics improve mental processing, memory, focus, creativity, and athletic performance. We use patented timed-release caffeine to amplify the effect of each ingredient and to provide a smooth, steady delivery of energy for 6 hours with no jitters or crash. Unlock your potential and feel limitless.*
A nootropic formula you can actually feel.
- you’ll be alert and in-the-zone within 30 minutes**
- delivers a steady dose of energy every hour for 6 hours
- the ultimate smart pill to help you work, study, power through your day, tap into your creative side and perform at your best
|Focus||Memory||Cognition||Athleticism||Mood||Stress Relief||Clinical Dose||Clinical Dose
of Alpha GPC
|Mind Lab ProUniversal Nootropic||500mg||425mg||450mg||475mg||325mg||$2.17|
|Moon JuiceBrain Dust||n/a✢||n/a✢||n/a✢||n/a✢||n/a✢||n/a✢||$2.68|
Disclaimer. Dioxyme is not affiliated with the brands in this comparison chart.
✢ This formula uses a prop blend and we cannot determine ingredient dosing.
All natural ingredients with eco-friendly packaging. We never use synthetics, or unneeded fillers.
- all natural
- eco friendly
- non gmo
- gluten free
We use trial-proven ingredients at clinically-backed doses that produce measurable results. We never hide behind prop blends or label loopholes.
Alpha GPC Choline
Alpha GPC Choline increases your brain’s ability to focus on the task at hand. It also improves your ability to process information and enables you to remember more.
Interestingly, studies also show it can increase muscular power output by 14%, which is ideal for athletic performance.3
How does this all work?
In your brain, choline is converted into the neurotransmitter acetylcholine, which is critical for brain function and cognition.
Now, with that said, there are 5 different types of choline supplements.
Alpha GPC Choline
Any guess which one is the best? Alpha GPC Choline, of course.
L-Carnitine is a naturally occurring amino acid with 2 main functions as a nootropic:
Interestingly, L-Carnitine and choline work synergistically, and consuming L-Carnitine alongside choline further increases acetylcholine (neurotransmitter) production by 36%.12
L-Carnitine also pairs well with caffeine, as the duo increases endurance through the selective utilization of fats.13
Now, we naturally produce L-Carnitine in our bodies. We also consume it. As a note, it is most commonly found in meat. Unfortunately, though, many of us suffer subclinical deficiencies from inadequate L-Carnitine intake. In fact, 75% of vegetarians and vegans tend to be deficient in L-Carnitine.14,15
For this reason, alongside the numerous aforementioned benefits, L-Carnitine makes for an excellent supplement.
L-Tyrosine is another naturally occurring amino acid. Studies show it will:
improve your mood and help alleviate stress 16
improve your memory 17
improve your performance on complex mental tasks 18
improve your concentration 21
At this point, I know you’re wondering... how does this all happen?
Additionally, studies show L-Tyrosine supplementation actually prevents the depletion of the neurotransmitters that affect stress, and that modify your stress response.24
Pretty cool, right?
Unbeknownst to most, caffeine is actually the most widely used nootropic in the world. Studies show caffeine will:
increase your alertness 25
improve your memory 26
improve your mood 27
Even more amazing though, caffeine actually amplifies the effectiveness of the other nootropics found in BRAIN.
In our formula, we use patented timed-release caffeine. When taking the recommended dose of 2 capsules, BRAIN provides you with a smooth release of approximately 40 mg of caffeine every hour for 6 hours. For reference, a shot of espresso has just about 60 mg of caffeine.
That may seem like a lot, or that may seem like not enough based on your personal caffeine tolerance. The beauty of BRAIN though, is that you can self-dose based on your preferences.
Moreover, it should be known the timed-release technology eliminates any jitters or crash like those associated with high caffeine energy drinks.
Like some of the others, L-Theanine is a natural amino acid. It is typically found in green tea and black tea.
L-Theanine is pretty amazing with its contrasting dual benefits:
Incredibly, when taken by itself, L-Theanine normally creates a relaxed, sleepy state. However, when combined with caffeine, as it is here, it has the opposite effect and actually improves alertness and concentration.30
1-3-7 Trimethylxanthine is the fancy name for traditional, fast-acting caffeine.
By having traditional caffeine alongside the timed-release caffeine, BRAIN can start working immediately and stay effective for up to 6 hours.
Take BRAIN 30 minutes prior to needing energy and focus. A typical serving size is 2 capsules. That said, we recommend taking 1-3 capsules based on your personal caffeine tolerance. Since BRAIN contains extended-release caffeine, we suggest you do not take it within 6 hours of bedtime.
When to Take It
study aid: Nootropics are excellent work/study aids that increase focus, memory, and creativity. before exercise: Use BRAIN before workouts or competition to feel in-the-zone. midday slump: Our natural nootropics will push you through your workday by increasing energy and motivation.
Peace of Mind
The supplement industry is full of gimmicks, unsubstantiated claims, and unsafe products. We’re here to put your mind at ease.
- pro athlete
- made in
How many capsules should I take?
Our standard serving size is 2 capsules. 2 capsules will provide you with approximately 40 mg of caffeine every hour for 6 hours. For reference, 60 mg of caffeine is the equivalent of 1 shot of espresso.
Based on your caffeine tolerance, people normally take anywhere from 1-3 capsules.
How does the timed-release caffeine work?
The patented extended-release technology microencapsulates the caffeine molecules. When the caffeine is consumed, the microencapsulation around the molecules dissolves in your system at different rates.
Can I take this on an empty stomach?
Yes. You can take this on an empty stomach or with food.
Can I stack this with other products?
Yes! You can certainly stack Brain with other products based on your personal goals.
Is this produced in a cGMP facility?
Yes. Brain is produced in a GMP (Good Manufacturing Practice), state of the art facility to ensure quality and your safety.
Moreover, the facility manufacturing Brain is independently inspected and registered GMP by NSF International. This means the facility has agreed to follow the strictest standards in the manufacturing business.
Bought this a couple weeks ago and have used it about 4 different days. Usually take 2 in the early afternoon. Definitely feel the energy. It’s just not a caffeine jolt but a bit of a brain activity booster.
Now I’m not. Good stuff, best of all no jitters. My coffee consumption has dropped by productivity keep going up. Well done
You sent it to me a little too soon but I’m ok with it. I know you’ll send me a reminder🙄
I’m a person that has ADHD and find very hard to focus on my tasks. After years of bad experiences with ADHD medication I decided to give nootropics a shot. I can only say that from the beginning this product has worked amazingly. I could not be happier. Also zero side effects. Great product !
Definitely more sharp, clear headed and motivated
1. Spiers, Paul & Myers, Diane & Hochanadel, Gail & Lieberman, Harris & Wurtman, Judith. (1996). Citi***** Improves Verbal Memory in Aging. Archives of neurology. 53. 441-8. 10.1001/archneur.1996.00550050071026.
2. Alvarez, Xose & Laredo, M & Corzo, Diana & Fernandez-Novoa, Lucia & Mouzo, Ricardo & Perea, J & Daniele, D & Cacabelos, Ramon. (1997). Citi***** improves memory performance in elderly subjects. Methods and findings in experimental and clinical pharmacology. 19. 201-10.
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4. Tayebati, Seyed Khosrow & Tomassoni, Daniele & Nwankwo, Ejike Innocent & Di Stefano, Antonio & Sozio, Piera & Cerasa, Laura & Amenta, Francesco. (2012). Modulation Of Monoaminergic Transporters By Choline-Containing Phospholipids In Rat Brain.. CNS & neurological disorders drug targets. 12. 10.2174/1871527311312010015.
5. Gatti, G & Barzaghi, N & Acuto, Giancarlo & Abbiati, G & Fossati, Tiziano & Perucca, Emilio. (1992). A comparative study of free plasma choline levels following intramuscular administration of L-α-glycerylphosphorylcholine and citi***** in normal volunteers. International journal of clinical pharmacology, therapy, and toxicology. 30. 331-5.
6. Amenta, Francesco & Tayebati, Seyed Khosrow & Vitali, Daniela & Tullio, Maria. (2006). Association with the cholinergic precursor choline alphoscerate and the cholinesterase inhibitor riv*********: An approach for enhancing cholinergic neurotransmission. Mechanisms of ageing and development. 127. 173-9. 10.1016/j.mad.2005.09.017.
7. Smeland, Olav & Meisingset, Tore & Borges, Karin & Sonnewald, Ursula. (2012). Chronic acetyl-L-carnitine alters brain energy metabolism and increases noradrenaline and serotonin content in healthy mice. Neurochemistry international. 61. 100-7. 10.1016/j.neuint.2012.04.008.
8. Villa, Roberto & Ferrari, Federica & Gorini, Antonella. (2011). Effect of In Vivo l-Acetylcarnitine Administration on ATP-ases Enzyme Systems of Synaptic Plasma Membranes from Rat Cerebral Cortex. Neurochemical research. 36. 1372-82. 10.1007/s11064-011-0462-x.
9. Dolezal, Vladimír & Tuček, Stanislav. (2006). Utilization of Citrate, Acetylcarnitine, Acetate, Pyruvate and Glucose for the Synthesis of Acetylcholine in Rat Brain Slices. Journal of Neurochemistry. 36. 1323 - 1330. 10.1111/j.1471-4159.1981.tb00569.x.
10. Lombard, KA & Olson, Ann & Nelson, Steven & Rebouche, C. (1989). Carnitine status of lactoovovegetarians and strict vegetarian adults and children. The American journal of clinical nutrition. 50. 301-6. 10.1093/ajcn/50.2.301.
11. Dhitavat, Sirakarnt & Ortiz, Daniela & Shea, Thomas & Rivera, Ezequiel. (2002). Acetyl-l-Carnitine Protects Against Amyloid-Beta Neurotoxicity: Roles of Oxidative Buffering and ATP Levels. Neurochemical research. 27. 501-5. 10.1023/A:1019800703683.
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13. Cha, Y & Choi, S & SUH, Heajung & Lee, S & CHO, Dongyoung & Li, K. (2002). Effects of Carnitine Coingested Caffeine on Carnitine Metabolism and Endurance Capacity in Athletes.. Journal of nutritional science and vitaminology. 47. 378-84. 10.3177/jnsv.47.378.
14. Oudheusden, L.J. & Scholte, H.R.. (2002). Efficacy of carnitine in the treatment of children with attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder. Prostaglandins, leukotrienes, and essential fatty acids. 67. 33-8. 10.1054/plef.2002.0378.
15. Rebouche, C. (1993). Carnitine function and requirements during the life. FASEB journal : official publication of the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology. 6. 3379-86. 10.1096/fasebj.6.15.1464372.
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18. Zaragoza, Javier & Tinsley, Grant & Urbina, Stacie & Villa, Katelyn & Santos, Emily & Juaneza, Angelie & Tinnin, Matthias & Davidson, Cory & Mitmesser, Susan & Zhang, Zhiying & Taylor, Lem. (2019). Effects of acute caffeine, theanine and tyrosine supplementation on mental and physical performance in athletes. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition. 16. 10.1186/s12970-019-0326-3.
19. Colzato, Lorenza & Jongkees, Bryant & Sellaro, Roberta & Hommel, Bernhard. (2013). Working Memory Reloaded: Tyrosine Repletes Updating in the N-Back Task. Frontiers in behavioral neuroscience. 7. 200. 10.3389/fnbeh.2013.00200.
20. Neri, D & Wiegmann, Douglas & Stanny, R & Shappell, Scott & McCardie, A & McKay, D. (1995). The effects of tyrosine on cognitive performance during extended wakefulness. Aviation, space, and environmental medicine. 66. 313-9.
21. Thomas, John & Lockwood, Park & Singh, Anita & Deuster, Patricia. (1999). Tyrosine Improves Working Memory in a Multitasking Environment. Pharmacology, biochemistry, and behavior. 64. 495-500. 10.1016/S0091-3057(99)00094-5.
22. Fernstrom, John & Fernstrom, Madelyn. (2007). Tyrosine, Phenylalanine, and Catecholamine Synthesis and Function in the Brain. The Journal of nutrition. 137. 1539S-1547S; discussion 1548S. 10.1093/jn/137.6.1539S.
23. Lehnert, Hendrik & Wurtman, R. (1993). Amino Acid Control of Neurotransmitter Synthesis and Release: Physiological and Clinical Implications. Psychotherapy and psychosomatics. 60. 18-32. 10.1159/000288676.
25. Childs, Emma & Wit, Harriet. (2006). Subjective, behavioral, and physiological effects of acute caffeine in light, nondependent caffeine users. Psychopharmacology. 185. 514-23. 10.1007/s00213-006-0341-3.
27. Backhouse, Susan & Biddle, Stuart & Bishop, Nicolette & Williams, Clyde. (2011). Caffeine ingestion, affect and perceived exertion during prolonged cycling. Appetite. 57. 247-52. 10.1016/j.appet.2011.05.304.
28. Higashiyama, Akiko & Htay, Hla Hla & Ozeki, Makoto & Juneja, Lekh & Kapoor, Mahendra. (2011). Effects of L-theanine on attention and reaction time response. Journal of Functional Foods. 3. 171-178. 10.1016/j.jff.2011.03.009.
29. Tamano, Haruna & Fukura, Kotaro & Suzuki, Miki & Sakamoto, Kazuhiro & Yokogoshi, Hidehiko & Takeda, Atsushi. (2013). Preventive Effect of Theanine Intake on Stress-induced Impairments of Hippocamapal Long-term Potentiation and Recognition Memory.. Brain research bulletin. 95. 10.1016/j.brainresbull.2013.02.005.
30. Owen, Gail & Parnell, Holly & Bruin, Eveline & Rycroft, Jane. (2008). The combined effects of L-theanine and caffeine on cognitive performance and mood. Nutritional neuroscience. 11. 193-8. 10.1179/147683008X301513.
* These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. Our products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
** Most users feel a noticeable effect within 30-45 minutes. Results may vary based on your tolerance and use of caffeine.
Warning Prop 65 for California Residents: This product may expose you to chemicals which are known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm. For more information, go to https://www.p65warnings.ca.gov/.