info@evraitalia.it

+39 0973 624 687

Top

CAFFTOP®

20% Caffeine
Blend of Guaranà, Matè and Cola

 

 

Origin of the drug: South America
Origin of the extract: Italy Solvent: water


DOSAGE

Food grade extract: 250 mg/die
Cosmetic grade extract: 1% – 2%


FOOD GRADE EXTRACT

CAFFTOP® is a dry extract that comes from the extraction simultaneous and balanced of three exclusive and carefully selected South American raw materials: Guaranà seeds (Paullinia cupana Kunt), Mate leaf (Ilex paraguariensis A. St. Hill) and Cola seed (Cola acuminata Schott et Endl.).

Guaranà contains Caffeine, which helps the body to burn fat stored primarily in the subcutaneous adipose tissue and can therefore be useful in the process of slimming. This plant is used in the treatment of mental fatigue, as an adjuvant in slimming regimes and to facilitate water renal elimination;
Yerba mate has been used as a beverage since the time of the ancient Indians of Brazil and Paraguay. It is used as a tonic, diuretic and as a stimulant to reduce fatigue, suppress appetite and aid gastric function. It’s also used as a depurative (to promote cleansing and excretion of waste), to stimulate the nervous and muscular systems and for digestive problems, for weight loss, physical and mental fatigue;

Cola acuminata contains xanthines, the same type of alkaloids found in tea and coffee. Common among these xanthine derivatives are caffeine, theophylline and theobromine. These xanthines are known to stimulate gastric acid secretion and to improve utilization of fatty acids as a fuel source. Thermogenic ingredients may be considered as functional agents that could help in preventing obesity.


COSMETIC GRADE EXTRACT

Anti-cellulite, slimming and termogenic products.


 BIBLIOGRAFIA

1. Liebermann H.R. et al. The effects of low doses of caffeine on human performances and mood. Psychopharmacology (Berl.) 92, 308-312, 1987.
2. Van der Merwe P.J. et al. Caffeine in sport. Urinary excretion of caffeine in healthy volunteers after intake of common caffeine-containing beverages. S. Afr. Med. J. 74, 163-164, 1988.

3. Hinds T.S. et al. The effect of caffeine on pregnancy outcome variables. Nutr. Rev. 54, 203-207, 1996.
4. Galduroz J.C. et al. The effects of long-term administration of guaranà on the cognition of normal, elderly volunteers. Rev. Paul. Med. 114, 1073-1078, 1996.
5. Gilbert D.G. et al. Effects of nicotine and caffeine, separately and in combination, on EEG topography, mood, heart rate, cortisol, and vigilance. Psychophysiology 37, 583-595, 2001.
6. Kerr D. et al. Effect of caffeine on the recognition of and responses to hypoglycemia in humans. Ann. Intern. Med. 119, 799-804, 1993.
7. Bukowiecki L.J. et al. Effects of sucrose, caffeine and cola beverages on obesity, cold resistance and adipose tissue cellularity. Am. J. Physiol. 244, R 500-507, 1983.
8. Pizziol A. et al. Effects of caffeine on glucose tolerance: a placebo-controlled study. Eur. J. Clin. Nutr. 52, 846-849, 1998. 9. Smit H.J. et al. Effects of low doses of caffeine on cognitive performance, mood and thirst in low and higher caffeine consumers. Psychopharmacology (Berl) 152, 167-173, 2000.
10. Appel C.C. Caffeine-induced hypokalemic paralysis in pregnancy. Obstet. Gynecol. 97, 805-807, 2001

 


 CERTIFICAZIONI