Kodiak Supps GlycoSlin

SKU: 84423
RRP from: $70.95

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  • Supports Glucose Uptake To Muscles*
  • Enhances Insulin Sensitivity*
  • Assists With the Breakdown & Absorption Of Nutrients*
  • Aids Digestion*
  • 30 Servings/90 Capsules Per Container
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Product Description

Kodiak Supps GlycoSlin is an Advanced Insulin Mimetic Glucose Disposal Agent which helps the support of Maximising Glucose uptake to Working Muscle .

You work hard in the gym, and you work hard on your diet. What if I told you that your hard work was going to waste because the nutrients that you are consuming are not getting to where they need to be?

When you are trying to pack on mass, you have to eat more, but how do you tell your body to send all those nutrients to the muscle instead of to fat tissue? With GLYCOSLINTM, the most powerful insulin driver and nutrient delivery enhancer on the market.

Nutrient partitioning is the concept that the body can be activated to deliver nutrients, such as carbohydrates and protein, to desired tissues (muscles) and not to the tissues we don’t want (adipose tissue or fat). This can be accomplished by activating insulin, the hormone that activates transporters of carbohydrate and protein, receptors on muscle cells but not on fat cells.

Compounds such as cyanidin-3-glucoside, banaba extract, and berberine have demonstrated nutrient partitioning in studies, where muscle cells pull in the nutrients from high-calorie diets while fat cells remain unaltered, or even shrink!

GlycoSlin can also be used to mitigate the damage from cheat meals.

  • Cyanidin-3-Glucoside – An extract from berries that, when combined with high calories, increases nutrient transport into the muscles while leaving fat tissue unaffected
  • Berberine – This compound increases insulin sensitivity so that insulin can better do its job and drive more carbs and protein into the muscle
  • Banaba extract – An insulin mimetic, this leaf-derived extract acts like insulin and works synergistically with insulin in the body to dramatically increase nutrient delivery
  • Cinnamon – This common spice has a dual action of acting as an insulin mimetic while also increasing insulin action
  • Thioctic acid – Thioctic acid increases blood flow so that more nutrients are able to be delivered to the musculature

What sets this formula apart from the competition is its precise combination of insulin mimetics and sensitivity activators, so that insulin has helpers to do the work AND can do its job better with more results!

So get those calories in, and then put them to work with GLYCOSLINTM!

Chromium

Chromium is a trace mineral that needs to be consumed in small amounts for optimal functioning. One of its purposes is to modulate blood glucose by activating insulin action.

  • Abdollahi et al. conducted a meta-analysis that demonstrated a reduction of blood glucose after supplementation with chromium, which means more glucose delivery to target tissues, such as muscle
  • Chromium administration improved insulin sensitivity in a study by Kim et al., demonstrating that chromium can improve the effectiveness and action of insulin
  • Anderson et al. showed that chromium can improve both carbohydrate and fatty acid delivery into target tissues

Gentiana Lutea 10: Extract

Gentian root (Gentiana lutea) is a strongly bitter compound that has been used in traditional folk medicine for improving digestion.

  • Rau et al. showed the beneficial effects that gentian has on peroxisome proliferator-activated receptors (PPAR) which control both lipid and glucose transport and delivery
  • Gentian can increase digestive enzymes in the gastrointestinal tract, which will lead to more breakdown of food and better absorption of nutrients

Berberine HCl

Berberine is a powerful activator of glucose repartitioning and is as effective as many pharmaceuticals that are used for diabetics.

  • Yan et al. showed that berberine can significantly improve insulin sensitivity and lower blood lipids more effectively than pioglitazone (a PPAR activator), indicating powerful nutrient repartitioning
  • A meta-analysis illustrated that berberine exerts significant effects on carbohydrate and fat transport and delivery
  • Other studies by Zhang et al. and Perez-Rubio et al. supported the above findings regarding berberine’s substantial effects on insulin and glucose

Thiocitic Acid

Also known as alpha-lipoic acid, thioctic acid can benefit by both increasing blood flow and nutrient repartitioning. As blood flow increases and more nutrients are delivered, thioctic acid will also keep the body in an anabolic state by downregulating AMP kinase, a “starvation” enzyme.

  • Multiple studies demonstrated that thioctic acid improved blood flow, thereby increasing nutrient delivery
  • Kim et al. (2004) reported that thioctic acid reduced AMP kinase, a sensor of low nutrient availability. Therefore, thioctic acid can increase nutrient delivery and storage by reducing AMP kinase.
  • Other studies showed that thioctic acid can lower blood glucose and therefore improve carbohydrate delivery

Cinnamon Extract

A powerful addition to this formula, cinnamon can benefit nutrient delivery in many ways. Cinnamon can improve the effectiveness of endogenous insulin, while also acting as an insulin mimetic to supercharge the carbohydrate delivery to muscles.

  • A hydroxychalcone derived from cinnamon is shown to act as an insulin mimetic in multiple studies
  • A study by Broadhurst et al. showed that cinnamon can improve insulin function by 20-fold in vitro.
  • The improvements on insulin action mentioned above are supported by reductions in blood glucose in multiple studies

Amylase

Amylase is the enzyme that breaks down larger carbohydrates, such as starches, into smaller units during digestion for absorption into the body. This amylase, derived from a Japanese fungus used to ferment foods, ensures that carbohydrates in the diet will be fully absorbed for optimal carbohydrate uptake into the musculature.

  • When eating large amounts of macronutrients, such as carbohydrates and proteins, all the nutrients may not be absorbed, and will instead be broken down and consumed by intestinal bacteria. Enzyme supplementation can reverse this trend.
  • In a study by Quinten et al., an enzyme supplement improved digestion better than a commonly used medication

C3G – Cyanidin-3-Glucoside

C3G is a bioactive substance from dark berries that exerts profound nutrient partitioning effects. C3G has been shown to increase carbohydrate uptake and to enhance insulin sensitivity through multiple mechanisms.

  • Tsuda et al. showed that C3G combined with high calories aided in proper nutrient delivery to the muscles while keeping fat tissue, blood glucose, and blood lipids unaffected
  • Scazzocchio et al. demonstrated that C3G activates GLUT4 translocation, which means that more glucose transporters were available for increased carbohydrate delivery
  • Another study supported the glucose transporter findings by showing that blood glucose and insulin sensitivity were enhanced with C3G supplementation

Banaba Extract

Banaba extract is another exciting botanical that has powerful nutrient repartitioning abilities, such that carbohydrate uptake is vastly improved while fat cells shrink simultaneously.

  • Judy et al. demonstrated that Banaba extract for two weeks dropped blood glucose by 30%
  • An ellagitannin from Banaba leaf induced insulin-like actions by a mechanism different from insulin, which would lead to synergistic benefits
  • Liu et al. showed that a component of Banaba leaf can increase carbohydrate uptake via translocation of the GLUT4 receptor while inhibiting the growth of fat cells

Vanadyl Sulfate

Vanadyl sulfate is a source of vanadium, an ultra-trace mineral that is essential, but in very small amounts.

  • Similar to berberine, vanadium is able to inhibit certain signaling molecules such that the insulin receptor can act longer, thereby enhancing the effects of insulin.
  • Cusi et al. showed that vanadyl sulfate improves insulin sensitivity and decreased blood glucose by 20%.
  • Cohen et al. also found that insulin sensitivity is improved with vanadyl sulfate supplementation

Bioperine

Bioperine is a patented black pepper extract. Traditionally used for gastrointestinal disorders, it can benefit insulin action by both increasing intestinal absorption of carbohydrate and improving the bioavailability of insulin activators, such as berberine and cinnamon.

  • Bioperine has demonstrated increases of bioavailability of bioactive compounds of up to 2000%
  • Bioperine downregulates enzymes that eliminate bioactive compounds from the body, such that their bioavailability is enhanced
  • Bioperine increases absorption by decreasing intestinal motility rate, thereby allowing nutrients more time to be absorbed.

Q: How do I take Kodiak Glycoslin?

A: Take one serving (3 capsules) once daily just prior to your highest carbohydrate meal of the day. Due to the formula’s strength and effectiveness, it is recommended that the accompanying meal has at least 50g of carbs in it.

 

Q: Don’t carbs make you fat?

A: They can. Carbs are a source of energy used for high-intensity activity, such as weightlifting, so they are necessary in some cases. GlycoSlin helps prevent fat gain from carbohydrates by directing them to be used rather than stored. This can help improve performance and muscle building while also reducing potential negative impacts of carbs on body fat.

 

Q: What other Kodiak products can I stack with Glycoslin?

A: Our Attack pre workout will help to supercharge your workout and our 3Whey protein for post workout recovery.

 

Q: When is the best time to take Kodiak GlycoSlin?

A: The best time is before your high carb meal, so usually either lunch or dinner, depending on your diet. If it is a cheat meal (or cheat day), use GlycoSlin whenever you have an unusually high quantity of carbohydrate in a single meal. GlycoSlin is safe to use with every meal.

Chromium

1. Abdollahi, M., et al., Effect of chromium on glucose and lipid profiles in patients with type 2 diabetes; a meta-analysis review of randomized trials. J Pharm Pharm Sci, 2013. 16(1): p. 99-114.

2. Anderson, R.A., et al., Elevated intakes of supplemental chromium improve glucose and insulin variables in individuals with type 2 diabetes. Diabetes, 1997. 46(11): p. 1786-91.

3. Kim, C.W., et al., Effects of short-term chromium supplementation on insulin sensitivity and body composition in overweight children: randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. J Nutr Biochem, 2011. 22(11): p. 1030-4.

Gentiana Lutea

1. Rau, O., et al., Screening of herbal extracts for activation of the human peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor. Pharmazie, 2006. 61(11): p. 952-6.

2. Gebhardt, R., Stimulation of acid secletion by extracts of Gentiana lutea L. in cultured cells from rat gastric mucosa. Pharmaceutical and Pharmacological Letters, 1997. 7(2): p. 106-108.

3. Wegener, T., Anwendung eines Trockenextraktes aus Gentiana lutea radix bei dyspeptischem Symptomenkomplex. ZPhytother, 1998. 19: p. 163-164.

Berberine HCl

1. Yan, H.M., et al., Efficacy of Berberine in Patients with Non-Alcoholic Fatty Liver Disease. PLoS One, 2015. 10(8): p. e0134172.

2. Dong, H., et al., Berberine in the treatment of type 2 diabetes mellitus: a systemic review and meta-analysis. Evid Based Complement Alternat Med, 2012. 2012: p. 591654.

Thiocitic Acid

1. Heinisch, B.B., et al., Alpha-lipoic acid improves vascular endothelial function in patients with type 2 diabetes: a placebo-controlled randomized trial. Eur J Clin Invest, 2010. 40(2): p. 148-54.

2. G, D.X., et al., Alpha-lipoic acid improves endothelial dysfunction in patients with subclinical hypothyroidism. Exp Clin Endocrinol Diabetes, 2010. 118(9): p. 625-9.

3. Kim, M.S., et al., Anti-obesity effects of alpha-lipoic acid mediated by suppression of hypothalamic AMP-activated protein kinase. Nat Med, 2004. 10(7): p. 727-33.

4. Porasuphatana, S., et al., Glycemic and oxidative status of patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus following oral administration of alpha-lipoic acid: a randomized double-blinded placebo-controlled study. Asia Pac J Clin Nutr, 2012. 21(1): p. 12-21.

Cinnamon Extract

1. Mang, B., et al., Effects of a cinnamon extract on plasma glucose, HbA1c, and serum lipids in diabetes mellitus type

2. European journal of clinical investigation, 2006. 36(5): p. 340-344.

2. Jarvill-Taylor, K.J., R.A. Anderson, and D.J. Graves, A hydroxychalcone derived from cinnamon functions as a mimetic for insulin in 3T3-L1 adipocytes. Journal of the American College of Nutrition, 2001. 20(4): p. 327-336.

3. Anderson, R., et al., Isolation and characterization of chalcone polymers from cinnamon with insulin-like biological activities. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 2006. 84(3): p. 1432-1436.

4. Imparl-Radosevich, J., et al., Regulation of PTP-1 and insulin receptor kinase by fractions from cinnamon: implications for cinnamon regulation of insulin signaling. Horm Res, 1998. 50(3): p. 177-82.

5. Broadhurst, C.L., M.M. Polansky, and R.A. Anderson, the Insulin-like biological activity of culinary and medicinal plant aqueous extracts in vitro. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 2000. 48(3): p. 849-852.

6. Kirkham, S., et al., The potential of cinnamon to reduce blood glucose levels in patients with type 2 diabetes and insulin resistance. Diabetes, obesity and metabolism, 2009. 11(12): p. 1100-1113.

7. Pham, A.Q., H. Kourlas, and D.Q. Pham, Cinnamon supplementation in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus. Pharmacotherapy: The Journal of Human Pharmacology and Drug Therapy, 2007. 27(4): p. 595-599.

Amylase

1. Howell, D., Edward, Enzyme Nutrition. 1985, Avery Publishing.

2. LEVIN, W.B.J.J.S., ESSENTIALS OE COMPLEMENTARY AND ALTERNATIVE MEDICINE. 1999.

3. Quinten, T., et al., Can the supplementation of a digestive enzyme complex offer a solution for common digestive problems? Archives of Public Health, 2014. 72(1): p. P7.

4. Ojetti, V., et al., S1213 The Effect of Oral Supplementation with Lactobacillus Reuteri or Tilactase in Lactose-Intolerant Patients: A Placebo-Controlled Study. Gastroenterology, 2009. 136(5): p. A-214.

C3G – Cyanidin-3-Glucoside

1. Scazzocchio, B., et al., Cyanidin-3-O-beta-glucoside and protocatechuic acid exert insulin-like effects by upregulating PPARgamma activity in human omental adipocytes. Diabetes, 2011. 60(9): p. 2234-44.

2. Sasaki, R., et al., Cyanidin 3-glucoside ameliorates hyperglycemia and insulin sensitivity due to downregulation of retinol binding protein 4 expression in diabetic mice. Biochem Pharmacol, 2007. 74(11): p. 1619-27.

3. Tsuda, T., et al., Dietary cyanidin 3-O-beta-D-glucoside-rich purple corn color prevents obesity and ameliorates hyperglycemia in mice. J Nutr, 2003. 133(7): p. 2125-30.

Banaba Extract

1. Hattori, K., et al., Activation of insulin receptors by lagerstroemin. J Pharmacol Sci, 2003. 93(1): p. 69-73.

2. Judy, W.V., et al., Antidiabetic activity of a standardized extract (Glucosol) from Lagerstroemia speciosa leaves in Type II diabetics. A dose-dependence study. J Ethnopharmacol, 2003. 87(1): p. 115-7.

3. Liu, X., et al., Tannic acid stimulates glucose transport and inhibits adipocyte differentiation in 3T3-L1 cells. J Nutr, 2005. 135(2): p. 165-71.

Vanadyl Sulfate

1. Cohen, N., et al., Oral vanadyl sulfate improves hepatic and peripheral insulin sensitivity in patients with non-insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus. J Clin Invest, 1995. 95(6): p. 2501-9.

2. Halberstam, M., et al., Oral vanadyl sulfate improves insulin sensitivity in NIDDM but not in obese nondiabetic subjects. Diabetes, 1996. 45(5): p. 659-66.

3. Cusi, K., et al., Vanadyl sulfate improves hepatic and muscle insulin sensitivity in type 2 diabetes. The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, 2001. 86(3): p. 1410-1417.

Bioperine

1. Bajad, S., et al., Piperine inhibits gastric emptying and gastrointestinal transit in rats and mice. Planta Med, 2001. 67(2): p. 176-9.

2. Rao, V.R., et al., Simultaneous determination of bioactive compounds in Piper nigrum L. and a species comparison study using HPLC-PDA. Nat Prod Res, 2011. 25(13): p. 1288-94.

3. Shoba, G., et al., Influence of piperine on the pharmacokinetics of curcumin in animals and human volunteers. Planta Med, 1998. 64(4): p. 353-6.

4. Han, H.K., The effects of black pepper on the intestinal absorption and hepatic metabolism of drugs. Expert Opin Drug Metab Toxicol, 2011. 7(6): p. 721-9.

Nutritional Info

Additional Information

Size

90 Capsules