What is D Aspartic Acid?
Amino acids are the building blocks to protein, as you may know. What you may not know is that D-Aspartic acid is one of those key blocks.
An essential amino acid, D-Aspartic Acid is a popular superfood in sports nutrition and you can reap its benefits daily with our convenient ready-to-take capsules !
D-Aspartic Acid has been revered in Men and Women’s Health for many decades.
Benefits of Oz Science Labs D Aspartic Acid:
Oz Science Labs D-Aspartic Acid is not your average superfood supplement!
Oz Science Labs robust formula is Non-GMO and free of Gluten, Soy, Artificial Color, Artificial Flavor Artificial Sweetener, Preservatives, Wheat, Yeast and Lactose.
Add this amazing complex to your collection of Men’s Health products today and reap the benefits of superior sourcing and high-quality ingredients.
Directions & Ingredients
Directions: For adults, take 1 to 2 capsules daily, preferably with a meal.
Ingredients: Gelatin Capsule, D Aspartic Acid , Microcrystalline cellulose
Capsules can be opened and sprinkled onto food or added to smoothies as desired.
Why D Aspartic Acid a Super food
Why do we consider D Aspartic Acid a Super food ?
Aspartic Acid can be found in the following food products
Poultry and Meat
Muscle tissue is especially high in proteins and the amino acids that make them up. Because of this, meats and poultry are generally good sources of aspartic acid. For example, one average-sized beef fillet provides about 4.5 grams of aspartic acid, and a 3-ounce portion of beef pot roast contains about 2.4 grams. One cup of chopped, roasted chicken breast meat provides 3.7 grams of aspartic acid, while an equal amount of turkey meat, either light or dark, contains 2.8 grams. Other types of meat and poultry, including duck, squab, pork and lamb, are also good sources of aspartic acid.
Eggs and Dairy Products
One cup of chopped, hard-boiled egg contains 1.7 grams of the amino acid, and a 1-cup serving of nonfat milk provides about 0.7 gram. Cheese is also a good source of aspartic acid — 1/2 cup of Parmesan cheese contains 1.3 grams, and 1 cup of diced, part-skim mozzarella cheese provides about 2.5 grams. Other goods sources include provolone, cheddar and Swiss cheese, with between 2 and 2.3 grams in 1 cup of chopped cheese. Other dairy foods such as yogurt, cream and butter are also good sources of aspartic acid.
Some grains, grain-based foods and vegetables also provide moderately high amounts of aspartic acid. For example, 1 cup of uncooked oat bran or parboiled, long-grain white rice contains about 1.5 grams, while 1 cup of corn provides about 1 gram. Protein-fortified, dry spaghetti contains about 0.6 gram in 5 ounces, while 1 cup of enriched vegetable macaroni contains about 0.5 gram. Other grains, such as amaranth, barley, millet and buckwheat, also contain moderately high amounts of aspartic acid.
A 1-cup serving of ready-to-eat, protein-fortified cereal generally contains between 0.3 and 0.5 gram of aspartic acid, depending on the brand. Some dried fruits also contain moderately high amounts of the amino acid, including dried peaches and apricots, with about 0.8 gram in 1 cup. Fresh fruits such as nectarines, cherries, plums and bananas also provide aspartic acid, with 0.5 to 0.6 gram per 1-cup serving
FORMULATED SUPPLEMENTARY SUPER FOOD. NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN UNDER 15 YEARS OF AGE OR PREGNANT WOMEN. SHOULD ONLY BE USED UNDER MEDICAL SUPERVISION.THIS PRODUCT IS NOT A SOLE SOURCE OF NUTRITION.
We make no therapeutic use claims regarding the use of this product.
Therapeutic is defined by the Australian Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA) as: Preventing, diagnosing, curing or alleviating a disease, ailment, defect or injury in persons or animals.Influencing, inhibiting or modifying a physiological process in persons or animals.
Testing the susceptibility of persons or animals to a disease or ailment Influencing, controlling or preventing conception in persons.Testing for pregnancy in persons.The replacement or modification of parts of the anatomy in persons or animals.