LIFEGAIN® is an ALL-IN-ONE high-quality supplement that contains a UNIQUE COMBINATION OF INGREDIENTS to offer you, amongst others, four important benefits to support your wellbeing.
LIFEGAIN® is high in energy
Macronutrients In LIFEGAIN®
Energy distribution of macronutrients
• 15 g of protein per serving
• 470 kJ of energy per serving
• 3.6 g of fat per serving
• 5.4 g of carbohydrates per serving
What is the difference between a supplement and a meal replacement?
Supplements include multiple nutrients that can be used to:
- Replenish lost nutrients for health and well-being
- Provide added support due to age, illness, recovery from surgery or hospitalisation
Whilst nutritional supplements may include high levels of certain nutrients, the levels and ratios of the nutrients differ from the ratios required to constitute a balanced meal like a Meal Replacement.
A balanced meal with the correct ratio of protein, carbohydrates, and fats so you can substitute a meal or part of a meal.
LIFEGAIN® has a unique triple protein based formula
LIFEGAIN® contains a unique non-GMO quality Tri-protein blend that combines gently processed soy protein, milk protein concentrate and whey protein isolate.
These proteins are easily digested and absorbed by the body, to provide enough protein to help stimulate the building and repair of muscle tissue.
LIFEGAIN® contains 19 Amino Acids, the building blocks of protein, which includes L-Glutamine (conditionally essential amino acid).
LIFEGAIN® contains multiple immune support nutrients that play a role in the functioning of the immune system 4.
What are antioxidants?
An antioxidant is any compound that counteracts unstable molecules called free radicals that can cause damage to our body’s cells.
The Role of Antioxidants
Antioxidants neutralise free radicals by giving up some of their own electrons.
Free radicals known as oxidants are compounds that steal electrons from other molecules which ultimately leads to cell damage that can lead to ageing and disease. The body generates free radicals in response to environmental factors such as smoke, ultraviolet rays and air pollution.
Antioxidants may help to prevent diseases e.g. suppressed immunity due to poor nutrition.
No doubt you are aware of the importance of including fibre in your diet to support your digestive system and keep you regular 6. LIFEGAIN® is high in fibre (as packed). L-Glutamine plays a role in supporting the cell lining (mucosa) of your intestines which is involved in nutrient absorption 7. You can also add L-Glutamine to your diet with LIFEGAIN® Glutamine for support if you are active or need additional digestive support.
When selecting a nutritional supplement that meets your unique needs or those you are shopping for, simply comparing the price on shelf does not guarantee that you will get the best nutrition or value for money.
Supplement types can play a role when it comes to the levels of nutrients they contain. If you are looking for a supplement with high levels of protein (amino acids) which your body needs to repair body tissues and maintain muscle mass, a shake is a more convenient as well as more affordable supplement type. EXAMPLE: If a ‘high in protein’ shake provides 15 grams of protein per serving and an amino acid tablet provides 1,28 grams of protein; you would need to take about 12 tablets to get the same amount of protein.
Considering LIFEGAIN® is high in protein and other nutrients it offers great value for money. Just imagine how many tablets you would have to take to get all the nutrients in LIFEGAIN®. LIFEGAIN® ALL-IN-ONE Advanced Nutritional Supplement shake:
- Is filling because over and above vitamins and minerals, LIFEGAIN® also offers protein, healthy fats, fibre and a small amount of carbohydrates.
- Is a tasty, convenient way to consume high levels of nutrients rather than taking large quantities of tablets and other nutritional supplements.
1. Rossouw J. 2012. Nutritional supplementation to support overall wellbeing through the life-stages. CPD module. 5. Pham-Huy, L.A., He, H. and Pham-Huy, C., 2008. Free radicals, antioxidants in disease and health. International journal of biomedical science: IJBS, 4(2), p.89. 6. Brownlee, I.A., 2011. The physiological roles of dietary fibre. Food hydrocolloids, 25(2), pp.238-250. 7. Curi, R., Newsholme, P., Procopio, J., Lagranha, C., Gorjão, R. and Pithon-Curi, T.C., 2007. Glutamine, gene expression, and cell function. Front Biosci, 12(1), pp.344-357.