Donnea Energy&Me Ingredients

Donnea Health Supplements have been produced in Belgium and are registered and certified by the Belgian Federal Agency for the Safety of the Food Chain (FAVV/AFSCA/FASFC).
The Belgian manufacturers we work with are ISO 22000, GMP and Bio certified.
Having been producing a wide variety of supplements to the highest quality standards for more than 20 years, Donnea is supported by experts in the processing of vitamins, minerals, plant extracts tinctures, proteins, sugars and probiotics.
Our nutritional supplements our backed by the expertise of academically trained research staff (industry pharmacists, bio-engineers, etc.) and have passed all legislative steps in order to be certified for the European market.

 

 


Explore what's inside Energy&Me and why we chose these nutrients [*]

 

ACETYL - L - CARNITINE
The Supplement That Burns Fat

Acetyl-L-carnitine is an amino acid popular with professional athletes, as it is believed to increase your endurance, give you an edge and help you recover faster.
It is naturally produced in your body to generate energy.

 You can also find it in animal protein, namely red meats, dairy products and fish,
 as well as in vegetable based food like asparagus, peanuts, avocados and wheat.


 



MAGNESIUM


Magnesium is an essential mineral that serves multiple important functions in the body, including energy production. It is at work in every cell of your body. It helps convert food into energy, regulate your nervous system and create new proteins.
But what happens if you’re not getting enough?
One of the first signs of magnesium deficiency is often fatigue.
Most women of childbearing age do not reach the recommended dietary allowances of magnesium (310mg).

You can find magnesium in many kinds of food,
 like green leafy vegetables (spinach, kale, cabbage etc),
 all kinds of nuts (walnuts, almonds, hazelnuts, macadamia nuts etc),
 fruit and vegetables like broccoli, seaweed, bananas, avocados...
 and whole grain cereals.

There are 51,872 studies on Magnesium and counting.
The availability and balance of magnesium determines how much energy your mitochondria make (mitochondria are the working organelles that keep the cell full of energy). The available energy in your brain determines how clearly you think, how intensely you can focus, how calm or anxious you feel, how happy you feel, and how you respond to stress. Having adequate amounts of magnesium will help regulate all of these functions.

 

 

 
GREEN TEA
Tea bush is positive for body and mind


Green Tea is loaded with antioxidants and nutrients that have powerful effects on the body.
The key active ingredient in green tea is caffeine, which is a known stimulant.
It doesn't contain as much as coffee, but enough to produce a response without causing the "jittery" effects associated with too much caffeine.
It gives you a much milder and different kind of "buzz" than coffee.
Many people report having more stable energy and being much more productive when they drink green tea, compared to coffee.

Did you know that green tea doesn't contain any calories and even hydrates your body better than water?
With 3-4 cups a day, you can take full advantage of the health benefits of green tea.

 

 

 

GINSENG
Ginseng has a beneficial effect on your energy level and helps with short-term fatigue


 

 

Ginseng has been used in traditional Chinese medicine for centuries.
It's a slow-growing, short plant with fleshy roots. There are many types of this herb, but the most popular are American ginseng and Asian ginseng (Panax ginseng), which has been added to Energy&Me.

American and Asian ginseng vary in their concentration of active compounds and effects on the body. American ginseng works as a relaxing agent, whereas the Asian variety has an invigorating effect.

 

 

 VITAMIN B

 


The B-group vitamins do not provide the body with fuel for energy, even though supplement advertisements often claim they do. It is true however that without B-group vitamins the body lacks energy. The body uses energy-yielding nutrients such as carbohydrates, fat and protein for fuel. The B-group vitamins help the body to use that fuel.


 Vitamin B1 (Thiamine)
- Thiamine is involved in many essential chemical reactions. For instance, it helps convert nutrients into energy and supports sugar formation.
You can find Vitamin B1 in pork, wholemeal bread and brown rice.

 Vitamin B2 (riboflavin) - Like thiamine, it is involved in the conversion of nutrients into energy. It is also required in the conversion of vitamin B6 to its active form. Excess use of riboflavin can result in your urine turning yellow. Don't be alarmed, this is simply because excess riboflavin gets excreted in the urine. This also means there is no risk for an overdose.
You can find Vitamin B2 in broccoli, milk and eggs.

 Vitamin B3 (niacin) - Like the other B vitamins, it functions as a coenzyme in the body, playing an essential role in cellular function and acting as an antioxidant. One of its most important roles is to drive a metabolic process known as glycolysis, the extraction of energy from glucose (sugar).
You can find Vitamin B3 in nuts, pork and fish.

 Vitamin B5 (pantothenic acid) - Plays a key role in a wide range of metabolic functions.
You can find Vitamin B5 in beef, potatoes and milk.

 Vitamin B6 - is involved in red blood cell formation as well as energy and amino acid metabolism. It is also required for the release of glucose (sugar) from glycogen, the molecule the body uses to store carbs.
You can find Vitamin B6 in bananas, brown bread and nuts.

 

 

[*] The dosage for each nutrient was formulated for women close to the body size of your average European female.
All the information on this page has been provided by Europe PMC (Europe PubMed Central) and NCBI (National Center for Biotechnology Information, USA)
These are official repositories providing access to worldwide life sciences articles, biomedical literature, patents and clinical guidelines, as well as providing links to relevant records in databases such as Uniprot, European Nucleotide Archive (ENA), Protein Data Bank Europe (PDBE) and BioStudies.