Welcome to our Nitronemax review. We’ll start this off by showing you a short summary of our report, followed by a more detailed analysis of this product’s ingredients and side effects below.
[NITRONEMAX SUMMARY] Nitronemax is one of the strangest supplements we’ve reviewed. There’s almost no information about the product or its manufacturers online. It doesn’t even look like it’s sold anymore. The product itself is terrible; it only has 3 ingredients, 2 of which are essentially Arginine – an ingredient that has a very low absorption rate in the body and doesn’t do much. The remaining ingredient, Citrulline, is good for exercise performance but it needs to be taken at doses of 6-8g per day. The whole formula of Nitronemax is one 1,6g proprietary blend which makes it a waste of money in our opinion.
Nitronemax Review – The Basics
NitroneMax is a muscle building supplement that comes in capsule form and is claimed to help you:
- Boost energy
- Improve strength
- Increase stamina and endurance
On the first glance, you’d think this is a testosterone booster, or some kind of a male vitality formula.
But when you look closer at the ingredient label, it’ll resemble a pre workout more than anything else.
Overall though, this product looks confident and modern. It’s designed to help you look more masculine, have better workouts, and build a meaner physique.
But how well does it work?
Remember, this is a capsule-based supplement. Generally speaking, pre-workouts are delivered as powders because the ingredients are dosed in grams, sometimes 10g or more per serving. Capsules simply can’t fit that amount of ingredients inside.
So, what kind of a plan did Nitronemax’s manufacturers come up with to ensure you get enough of its ingredients for optimal benefits? Not a good one, as you’ll see below.
Who Makes NitroneMax?
There’s very little info about this online. Nitronemax is the name of the brand – it’s a company name that includes other products. This is the same as Mercedes calling one of its cars a Mercedes. Not a Mercedes SLK or a Mercedes S-Class, just a Mercedes.
Doing a quick Google search yields us absolutely nothing about Nitronemax’s manufacturers. Apart from an odd review on another site, and maybe a salesy Medium article, you won’t find anything on it.
That seems convincing. We can’t wait to buy this stuff!
Anyways, let’s move onto the ingredients to see what can you actually expect from it.
Ingredients in Nitronemax don’t look very good. It only has 3 ingredients and only one of them – Citrulline Malate – can offer some kind of support to muscle growth by increasing how long you can train until exhaustion.
However, this effect is only when citrulline is dosed at 8000mg or more per day. So overall this being underdosed and two completely ineffective ingredients means this formula doesn’t offer a lot of benefits – if any.
Not to mention it’s all packed in one proprietary blend, meaning you can’t tell the individual doses of ingredients on the label. Let’s take a closer look at each ingredient now:
Arginine is an amino acid used by athletes to increase nitric oxide. Hence the name “Nitronemax”.
This is beneficial because it relaxes your blood vessels causing them to dilate. This allows your body to pump more nutrients and oxygen through blood. It also makes your veins pop out more.
But arginine is one of the worst ingredients for boosting nitric oxide. Scientific studies show very mixed results, leaning more towards disappointing. The biggest reason for this is poor absorption of arginine in the body – most of it is excreted through urine.
Additionally, arginine is typically taken in doses of 3-6 grams per day, to achieve even minimal effect. The entire blend of Nitronemax’s ingredients is only 1.6g, so it’s quite behind of where it should be. [source]
This is another form of arginine, but pretty much the same sh*t. It’s used to improve nitric oxide release and increase blood flow. That would be awesome if it could actually do that. However, clinical trials tell a different story. [source]
When a group of men took 12 of Arginine-alpha-ketoglutarate per day and added resistance training the only blood flow and nitric oxide effects were those from their workouts.
So with the dose being so huge and the result not that impressive, it looks like AAKG isn’t worth the capsule space it’s taking.
3. Citrulline Malate
Citrulline is an amino acid similar in effects to arginine. The difference is, this one actually works.
It increases nitric oxide and blood flow at doses of 6-8g per day, and improves exercise performance with it. It allows for more oxygen and nutrients to be transported through blood directly into your muscles and organs, which improves their function. [source: Examine.com]
Studies show that healthy adults who took citrulline were able to perform more reps on their last sets than those who took a placebo pill.
There’s a lot missing from Nitronemax formula. It’s supposed to be a muscle building supplement, a natural testosterone booster so to speak. But this doesn’t have even one ingredient that could benefit testosterone in any way.
Some of the crucial ingredients missing include:
- Vitamin D – The sunshine vitamin, as it’s called, is essential for pretty much all functions of your body including testosterone production. When you’re low in it (and most people are due to not getting enough sun), your test will be at below optimal levels. Supplementing this nutrient alone can provide benefits strong enough for you to actually notice a difference – both physically and mentally.
- Magnesium – Magnesium is an essential mineral that helps your body produce more testosterone. Studies show it works in both sedentary adults and athletes. Meaning, no matter if you have low T levels or are completely healthy, you could benefit from adding a bit more magnesium to your daily menu. Especially with more and more foods being deprived of it.
- Zinc – This is another mineral crucial for our immune system, health, and testosterone production. Low zinc is highly correlated with low testosterone. On the other hand, supplementing with the humble mineral can actually prevent dips in testosterone from happening, be it due to stress or other factors.
- Ashwagandha – This is one of the best anti-stress ingredients. It promotes hormonal balance by reducing cortisol and allowing more room for testosterone to grow.
- Indole-3-Carbinol – I3C is naturally found in some cruciferous vegetables and plays an important role of preventing the conversion of testosterone to the female sex hormone, estrogen. It does this by inhibiting the activity of an enzyme called aromatase.
How to Use Nitronemax (Dosage Instructions)
NitroneMax dose is 2 pill per day serving. Which totals only 1600mg of ingredients per day. This is very low considering that the ingredients it uses are dosed in grams, sometimes in dozens of grams.
Citrulline alone needs to be taken at doses that are at least 6000mg. The study we referenced above used 8000mg for its subjects.
Other ingredients in NitroneMax formula are taken in similar quantities, which means it’s a severely underdosed supplements. Not to mention the poor serving schedule of just one serving per day. This means, the effects will wear off quickly.
NitroneMax isn’t a dangerous supplement. It only has 3 ingredients, all of which are commonly used by bodybuilders and fitness enthusiasts. Granted, the ingredient doses aren’t shown on the label, but that isn’t a concern as the entire formula is only 1600mg. This is a very low dose even for just any of the individual ingredients in this product. As a result, it’s unlikely to give you any side effects – or any effects at all.
Price and Value for Money?
It seems that NitroneMax can’t be bought online anymore. There’s very little info about it online. We weren’t even able to find their official website or any contact info. Let alone the price.
In the past, this muscle builder/pre-workout was available on Amazon and some other 3rd party sites. But it looks like it’s no longer being sold anywhere.
Pros and Cons
There’s nothing in NitroneMax to help you grow muscle, especially since the ingredients are underdosed. The doses are too low, and we have no idea of the doses of individual ingredients either. And 2 out of 3 ingredients have no clinical benefit.
On top of this, the name and the marketing of this product is a bit misleading. We feel it should be marketed as a pre-workout, not a muscle builder or testosterone booster. Not that it matters much though, as it doesn’t live up to any marketing claim whatsoever.
- Citrulline is good for muscle pumps (at doses of 6-8g per day)
- All the ingredients are severely underdosed, with the entire blend weighing just 1600mg
- Only 3 ingredients, 2 of which don’t work
- Uses a proprietary blend
- No testosterone boosting or muscle building ingredients in this product
- Almost no information about the product or its company online
Conclusion to Nitronemax Review
So that concludes our Nitronemax Review. Overall, this product is more of a pre workout than anything else, since the ingredients are generally used in muscle-pump formulas.
However, their doses are so low that they have no benefits. Not even for exercise performance. If you take a closer look at the label, you’ll notice that it also uses a shady blend that masks its individual ingredient doses. Not only that, but 2 out of 3 ingredients in the blend also have no proven benefits at all, regardless of the dose.
Citrulline is the only ingredient in NitroneMax that works, but it needs to be taken at doses much higher than what’s found in the product.
There’s also the scammy and weird vibe you get when looking at this supplement’s marketing material and researching it online. There’s almost no information about it, or who makes it. That’s why we think Nitronemax is best left alone.