Amino Armor Information: Why we recommend this supplement

by Mark Lamendola

If you train with weights, you have just got to try JS Nitro's Amino Armor. Don't get too fixated on the "amino" part. Though it does provide the three essential BCAAs to promote rapid recovery, it's not an amino complex. It's a true preworkout supplement, and perhaps the best you'll find anywhere.

Let me explain by first telling you that over the past couple of years, I've been examining and testing various preworkout supplements. Most of these (but not any we sell) follow the same basic formula:

The stimulants give the user the impression of "getting results" but it's actually a euphoria brought on by overdoses of stimulants. The typical supplement itself is a crude, partial solution; you can mix beta-alanine and creatine into Jolt Cola to get basically the same thing at a fraction of the price.

But there is another option. JS Nitro provides it. And it's actually affordable.

 

While beta-alanine makes sense in a preworkout supplement, the evidence shows creatine is more effective as a recovery supplement.

Why? Because creatine helps restore the ATP you used up during a hard workout. Also, many people get a stomach ache when ingesting creatine and that's not a good thing to have when trying to focus on your workout. So Amino Armor doesn't contain creatine. If you really want creatine during your workout, then you can also take that about 30 minutes prior.

Like most preworkout supplements, Amino Armor contains beta-alanine. This is really effective as part of a preworkout supplement. But Amino Armor goes beyond simply providing a glorified "catch a buzz" beta-alanine supplement to provide something that's actually going to help you achieve your goals.

The team at JS Nitro really thought this out. Take a look at the ingredients panel (see the "Panel" tab on the product page), and you'll see that this is actually an engineered product. It hits all the points needed for promoting muscle growth. Which is the object of working out.

What it doesn't do is get you high, which is what most consumers equate to "results in the gym" when using the typical preworkout supplement. But a drug buzz isn't the same as being in the optimum condition to push your workout for maximum muscle growth.

You can take that sugary drug high stuff and have a great time buzzing through your workout. And being at greater risk for injury.

Or, you can use Amino Armor and have a great time seeing increased gains from your workout.

I know what the various ingredients of Amino Armor do, because I've been reading up on them and testing them. Seeing them all in one package just impresses the heck out of me. Nobody else has thought of a nutrient strategy and brought the product to market. John Scott and his team have, and it's a fantastic product.

Testing Amino Armor validated what I predicted from analyzing the combination of what's in it.

I didn't get:

I did get: