Mega Creatine Fuel Reviews
While most creatine-based supplements do come in powder-form, you’ll find that there are several that come in liquid-, pill- and even gummy-form.
Further, you’ll also find that there a variety of different blends which creatine-based supplements possess. Some blends are very well-rounded and include 20+ ingredients including creatine, and others contain creatine only. These creatine-only blends are known as pure creatine blends.
In this review, we’re going to focus our attention on one creatine product in particular that contains a pure creatine blend, called Mega Creatine Fuel.
Does Mega Creatine Fuel have what it takes to make it onto your wish list?
We’re about to let you know right now…
What Does This Product Do?
For starters, pure creatine blends such as the one found in Mega Creatine Fuel are designed to inject a user with a very high concentration of creatine.
In turn, theoretically, this high concentration of creatine should enhance your body’s rate of ATP re-synthesis to such a degree that your muscle cells won’t have enough room to use all the energy and fuel they’re receiving.
Further, pure creatine blends are designed to be “stacked” with other types of supplements, including protein supplements, weight-gaining supplements and meal replacement supplements to name a few.
Does This Product Work?
Okay, so you and I should expect Mega Creatine Fuel to contain a high concentration of creatine.
As a matter of fact, it does indeed. Each serving of this creatine supplement contains 3,600 mg of creatine monohydrate. Along those lines, creatine monohydrate is one of the most common forms of creatine found in creatine-based products.
That said, creatine monohydrate is very limited in terms of its capabilities in comparison to other forms of creatine. You see, “advanced” types of creatine such as magnesium creatine chelate, creatine alpha-ketoglutarate, dicreatine malate and others, have one decided advantage over creatine monohydrate.
That is, they contain properties which make them faster-acting and more readily absorbent than creatine monohydrate. As such, these other forms of creatine are not only more effective than creatine monohydrate, but they also tend to reduce the risk of bloating – a frequent side effect associated with creatine use.
So while creatine monohydrate does work, it doesn’t work AS WELL as other forms of creatine.
Further, we found no evidence to believe that the creatine monohydrate contained in Mega Creatine Fuel is “micronized.” Manufacturers will often shrink creatine monohydrate molecules as a way to increase their rate of absorbency. Sadly, this is not a characteristic of Mega Creatine Fuel’s pure creatine blend.
In closing, it seems that the manufacturer’s of Mega Creatine Fuel – a company known by the name of TwinLab – have tried to cut costs by A) using creatine monohydrate, and creatine monohydrate solely and B) deciding not to micronize the creatine monohydrate found in this product’s blend.
As such, we don’t feel like you should be cutting corners either by purchasing this product. Sure, it only costs $19.95 at retail price for a 40-serving bottle. But why settle for average, when you can aim for something better?