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Fusion PURPLE K REPS - Fruit Punch, 40 Scoops/220 Grams
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PURPLE∙K REPS Get ready for an intense training session supported by the therapeutically dosed pre-workout PURPLE∙K REPS. PURPLE∙K REPS takes the muscle-fuelling strength of PURPLE∙K® – the King of Creatines – and lifts it to a new level by adding the REPS® COMPLEX.

PURPLE∙K REPS is formulated to maximize explosive strength and support muscle endurance for maximum lifts and longer sets, ensuring muscle growth. How? The bioavailable creatine, the muscle-building ingredients beta-alanine and citrulline malate, and other supportive, energizing ingredients in PURPLE∙K REPS work together to fuel a superior training session every time. Pack on the muscle by making sure your workouts don’t fall short.

Getting the most out of every set every time you train takes lasting energy, extreme endurance and explosive strength. Training harder puts more tension and stress on the muscle, which ultimately leads to more muscle growth. PURPLE∙K REPS provides the fuel you need to keep pushing, blasting through each set with more strength, more power and more endurance. PURPLE∙K REPS combines the benefits of the pH-correct KING OF CREATINE® with therapeutic doses of ingredients to fuel the energizing pathways that support muscle building and ensure crippling muscle acid buildup is kept under control. If you’re looking for a pre-workout supplement that goes above and beyond your average “me-too” pre-workout supplement, PURPLE∙K REPS delivers.


Known as the KING OF CREATINE because of its pH-correct creatine that prevents creatine breakdown, the PURPLE∙K complex found in PURPLE∙K REPS delivers 100 percent of its concentrated creatine dose intact to your muscles. Unlike other creatine supplements that are unstable in liquid and convert to the waste product creatinine, especially when encountering the low pH in your stomach, PURPLE∙K utilizes an advanced pH-correct buffer that prevents breakdown and ensures a high bioavailability. That means less bloating and more absorption. Because it’s part of PURPLE∙K REPS, you can be sure you are getting the exact dose of creatine you need to support your muscle-building and strength gaining goals.


You need to be sure you’re driving each and every rep with maximum intensity to get the most out of every training session. And you never want to stop short halfway through a set due to muscular failure. The REPS COMPLEX found in PURPLE∙K REPS supports long-lasting energy and endurance to help you power through every set with lasting intensity. REPS COMPLEX provides a therapeutic dose of beta-alanine to neutralize acidic buildup, increase power output and delay time to fatigue. Combined with the creatine provided in PURPLE∙K, this synergistic blend goes above and beyond, supporting further increases in strength and lean muscle mass. The REPS COMPLEX also provides the nitric oxide-boosting compound citrulline malate to enhance nutrient delivery and further fuel the energy pathways that support muscular endurance. This complex ensures you perform every last rep with the utmost power and intensity.


The greater the amount of time a muscle resists weight during a working set, the more muscle you can pack on. According to research, longer muscle resistance results in an increased rate of protein synthesis resulting in muscle building, and further protein synthesis 24 to 30 hours after a workout. Ensuring you get the most out of each and every working set means providing the right mix of supportive ingredients to prolong energy production to keep muscles firing and pushing through the weight. The energy-amplifying MUSCULAR ENERGY COMPLEX found in PURPLE∙K REPS provides a specific blend of vitamins and minerals to support the energy-production pathways that work to continually fuel muscle contraction during a working set.


  1. Burd NA, Andrews RJ, West DW, et al. Muscle time under tension during resistance exercise stimulates differential muscle protein sub-fractional synthetic responses in men. J Physiol. 2012 Jan 15;590(Pt 2):351-62.
  2. Scott CB. The effect of time-under-tension and weight lifting cadence on aerobic, anaerobic and recovery energy expenditures: 3 submaximal sets. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab. 2012 Apr;37(2):252-6.
  3. Burd NA, Andrews RJ, West DW, et al. Muscle time under tension during resistance exercise stimulates differential muscle protein sub-fractional synthetic responses in men. J Physiol. 2012 Jan 15;590(Pt 2):351-62.
  4. Scott CB. The effect of time-under-tension and weight lifting cadence on aerobic, anaerobic and recovery energy expenditures: 3 submaximal sets. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab. 2012 Apr;37(2):252-6.


Directions: Consume your PURPLE∙K® REPS® dose all at once 15 to 30 minutes prior to your workout. Mix 2 level scoops of PURPLE∙K REPS with 250 mL of water. To adjust flavouring to your liking, increase or decrease the amount of water you mix it with.



Kre-Alkalyn® (Buffered Creatine Monohydrate pH12+)
Just like the original, the PURPLE∙K® found in PURPLE∙K REPS is also pH-correct and fuels your immediate energy system by increasing stores of adenosine triphosphate (ATP) (C10H16N5O13P3) and phosphocreatine (PCr) (C4H10N3O5P). During workouts, ATP and PCr get used up and broken down, triggering acidosis (acid buildup), which in turn drops the pH inside your muscle, triggering muscle failure, shorter sets and missed opportunities. Supplementing with the creatine found in PURPLE∙K increases the availability of ATP and PCr, which are both crucial to fuelling the muscle energy cycle. The result of this is gains in lean muscle mass and increased strength. And, by utilizing its advanced pH-correct buffer, PURPLE∙K prevents the onset of acidosis and muscle failure, which means more available energy to push longer and harder.

Scientific References

  1. Kreider RB, Ferreira M, Wilson M, et al. Effects of creatine supplementation on body composition, strength and sprint performance. Med Sci Sport Exerc. 1998 Jan;30(1):73-82.
  2. Volek JS, Rawson ES. Effects of creatine supplementation and resistance training on muscle strength and weightlifting performance. J Strength Cond Res. 2003 Nov;17(4):822-31.
  3. Kilduff LP, Vidakovic P, Cooney G, et al. Effects of creatine on isometric bench press performance in resistance-trained humans. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2002 Jul;34(7):1176-83.


Beta-alanine is a non-essential amino acid that can increase the level of carnosine in the muscle. Research has shown that when beta-alanine is consumed, it enters the bloodstream and is taken up by the muscle cells, where it is synthesized with the abundant amino acid L-histidine to form the dipeptide carnosine. The primary function of intramuscular carnosine is to buffer hydrogen ions (H+), which get produced during a high-intensity workout. Carnosine neutralizes or buffers acidic buildup in the muscles by locking up these hydrogen ions and thereby increasing time to fatigue, allowing you to push longer and train harder. Beta-alanine makes those last few reps of a set possible, meaning that you can push out more reps, which in turn can lead to more hypertrophic muscle growth. Without carnosine’s buffering action, a buildup of acid occurs, causing the pH in muscles to drop, resulting in burning muscle pain, unfinished sets, and falling short on your training session. What’s more, research has shown that combining beta-alanine with creatine can result in more increases in lean mass, more loss of body fat and greater maximum-strength lifts when compared to supplementing with just creatine alone.

Citrulline Malate
Citrulline malate is a non-essential amino acid that plays many vital roles when it comes to maximizing your training sessions. During an intense training session, disturbances in the metabolic processes can result in catabolism of amino acids, increased levels of ammonia, toxic nitrogen metabolites and limited arginine availability. Supplementation with citrulline malate can increase arginine levels even more effectively than taking arginine on its own. By increasing levels of arginine, you are increasing the amount of nitric oxide available to the muscles, thereby increasing nutrient delivery and maximizing muscle pump during your training. Citrulline malate can also help eliminate by-products of protein metabolism, reduce the negative effects of ammonia, and help eliminate that lactic acid burn experienced during extreme training sessions, therefore assisting in its anti-fatigue properties and reduced muscle soreness. Research has also shown that supplementation with citrulline malate can increase anaerobic energy production, resulting in an increased number of reps per set, and can also increase aerobic energy production by increasing the rate of muscle ATP production during exercise. That means more energy is available to working muscles from both of these pathways, allowing you to go the distance during every training session.

Co-Enzyme Q10
Coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10) is a highly effective antioxidant that can counteract the free radical damage that can result from an intense training session. CoQ10 is a vitamin-like, fat-soluble substance that plays several important roles in the body, including electron transport along the respiratory chain to produce ATP, and thus, energy. It also supports the regeneration of other antioxidants. Supplementing with CoQ10 can reduce deficiency of this important nutrient during an intense workout. Several studies have found that CoQ10 supplementation may improve aerobic power, anaerobic threshold, exercise performance, and recovery after a workout. Lastly, CoQ10 can increase time to exhaustion, which means you can be sure you are getting every last rep you can during a working set.

Scientific References

  1. Artjoli GG, Gualano B, Smith A, Stout J, Lancha AH Jr. Role of beta-alanine supplementation on muscle carnosine and exercise performance. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 2010 Jun; 42(6):1162-73.
  2. Bendahan D, Mattei J, Ghattas B, Confort-Gouny S, Le Guern M, Cozzone P. Citrulline malate promoties aerobic energy production in human exercising muscle. Br J Sports Med. 2002 Aug;36(4):282-9.
  3. Bonetti A, Solito F, Carmosino G, Bargossi AM, Fiorella PL: Effect of ubidecarenone oral treatment on aerobic power in middle-aged trained subjects. J Sports Med Phys Fitness. 2000 Mar;40(1):51-7.
  4. Broad EM, Maughan RJ, Galloway S DR. Effects of exercise intensity and altered substrate availability on cardiovascular and metabolic responses to exercise after oral carnitine supplementation in athletes. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. 2011 Oct;21(5):385-97.
  5. Cooke M, Iosia M, Buford T, et al. Effects of acute and 14-day coenzyme Q10 supplementation on exercise performance in both trained and untrained individuals. J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2008 Mar 4;5:8.
  6. Hoffman J, Ratamess N, Kang J, Mangine G, Faigenbaum A, Stout J. Effect of creatine and beta-alanine supplementation on performance and endocrine responses in strength/power athletes. Int J Sports Nutr Exerc Metab. 2006 Aug;16(4):430-46.
  7. Hoffman J, Ratamess N, Faigenbaum A, et al. Short-duration beta-alanine supplementation increases training volume and reduces subjective feelings of fatigue in college football players. Nutr Res. 2008 Jan;28(1):31-5.
  8. Janeira MA, Maia JR, Santos PJ. Citrulline malate effects on the aerobic-anaerobic threshold and in post-exercise blood lactate recovery. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 1998;30(5):880s.
  9. Littarru GP. Biomedical and clinical aspects of coenzyme Q. Clin Investig. 1993 Aug;71(8):587-8.
  10. Linnane AW, Kopsidas G, Zhang C, et al. Cellular redox activity of coenzyme Q10: effect of CoQ10 supplementation on human skeletal muscle. Free Radic Res. 2002 Apr;36(4):445-53.
  11. Marconi C, Sassi G, Carpinelli A, Cerretelli P. Effects of L-carnitine loading on the aerobic and anaerobic performance of endurance athletes. Eur J Appl Physiol Occup Physiol. 1985;54(2):131-5.
  12. Perez-Guisado J, Jakeman P. Citrulline malate enhances athletic anaerobic performance and relieves muscle soreness. J Strength Cond Res. 2010 May;24(5):1215-22.
  13. Rosenfeldt F, Hilton D, Pepe S, Krum H. Systematic review of effect of coenzyme Q10 in physical exercise, hypertension and heart failure. Biofactors. 2003;18(1-4):91-100.
  14. Sureda A, Corodova A, Ferrer M, Perez-Guisado J, Tur JA, Pons A. L-citrulline-malate influence over branched chain amino acid utilization during exercise. Eur J Appl Physiol. 2010 Sep;110(2):341-51.
  15. Volek JS, Kraemer WJ, Rubin MR, Gomez AL, Ratamess NA, Gaynor P. L-Carnitine L-tartrate supplementation favorably affects markers of recovery from exercise stress. Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab. 2002 Feb;282(2):E474-82.
  16. Ylikoski T, Piirainen J, Hanninen O, Penttinen J. The effect of coenzyme Q10 on exercise performance of cross-country skiers. Mol Aspects Med. 1997;18 Suppl:S283-90.
  17. Zhou S, Zhang Y, Davie A, et al. Muscle and plasma coenzyme Q10 concentration, aerobic power and exercise economy of healthy men in response to four weeks of supplementation. J Sports Med Phys Fitness. 2005 Sep;45(3):337-46.
  18. Zuliani U, Bonetti A, Campana M, Cerioli G, Solito F, Novarini A. The influence of ubiquinone (Co Q10) on the metabolic response to work. J Sports Med Phys Fitness. 1989 Mar;29(1):57-62.
Muscular Energy Complex

L-carnitine works by mediating the movement of fats across cell membranes, whereby they are oxidized to produce energy. Fatty acids are transported across the cell membrane by the enzyme carnitine-palmitoyl transferase I (CPT-I) and then couriered across the inner mitochondrial membrane by carnitine. Once inside the mitochondrial matrix, the powerhouse of the cell, the fatty acyl-carnitine molecule reacts with coenzyme A to release the fatty acid and produce the by-product acetyl-CoA, which is used in the energy cycle. This helps further drive endurance to meet the energy demands of an intense workout session. Carnitine supplementation can also provide some protective effects against exercise stress that occurs during training, as well as assisting with the recovery process.

Vitamin B1 (as thiamine HCl):
It has been suggested that training frequency, intensity and duration increases the amount of Vitamin B1 (also known as thiamine) that is needed by the body; increased supplementation with thiamine can result in better training sessions and better performance in the gym. One mechanism of action is via the formation of the protein hemoglobin found in red blood cells, which is necessary for oxygen transport through the body. The transport of oxygen is necessary to an athlete's aerobic performance. On top of that, thiamine is also required for protein metabolism and growth.

Vitamin B2 (as riboflavin)
Vitamin B2 (also known as riboflavin) plays a role in glucose metabolism, fat oxidation and transport of hydrogen ions through the process that helps generate ATP, the energy our cells need to perform during training sessions. It has been shown that riboflavin can even reduce muscle cramping due to training, which means more reps and longer working sets.

Vitamin B3 (as niacinamide)
Vitamin B3 (also known as niacin) is involved in many metabolic processes that are related to energy production, but it is also involved in cellular repair and the production of steroid hormones in the adrenal gland. Nicotine acid, another form of niacin, can cause vasodilation, which can increase nutrient delivery and muscle pumps during training sessions.

Vitamin B5 (as calcium d-pantothenate)
Vitamin B5 (also known as pantothenic acid) is used in the synthesis of coenzyme A, which is an important enzyme needed for energy metabolism and the production of ATP. Coenyzme A is also involved in the production of proteins, carbohydrates and fats.

Vitamin B6 (as pyridoxine hydrochloride)
Vitamin B6 is highly involved in protein metabolism by aiding in the manufacturing of amino acids, which is critical to the muscle-building pathway. It is also involved in carbohydrate utilization. Research has shown that athletes have an increased need for vitamin B6 and that performance can be improved with supplementation. Vitamin B6 is also involved in development of neurotransmitters.

Vitamin B9 (as folic acid)
Vitamin B9 (also known as folate) is needed by the body to synthesize and repair DNA. It is also involved in rapid cell growth and division, and is needed to produce healthy red blood cells and prevent anemia.

Vitamin B12 (as cyanocobalamin)
Vitamin B12 is involved in carbohydrate metabolism and maintaining nerve cell transmission, which is fundamental for muscle contraction, coordination and muscle growth. It is also involved in the metabolism of every cell in the body, especially affecting DNA synthesis and regulation, fatty acid synthesis and energy production.

Chromium (as chromium picolinate)
Chromium is a trace mineral involved in carbohydrate and fat metabolism. It has been suggested that chromium supplementation may enhance the affects of the anti-catabolic hormone insulin, helping drive glucose uptake by muscle cells. Chromium’s effect on insulin can also result in uptake of other important nutrients involved in protein synthesis, including leucine.

Magnesium (as magnesium oxide)
To optimize muscle function, magnesium is essential. Magnesium stimulates nerve chemical messengers to activate the muscle cell, allowing calcium to enter and resulting in muscular contraction. Magnesium is necessary to convert the glucose in the food we eat into smaller molecules that the mitochondria – the powerhouse of the cells – can use to generate ATP, and thereby energy. Magnesium ensures you can optimally contract your muscles to produce sufficient force, while also lift at higher intensities for a longer period of time.

Zinc (as zinc oxide)
Zinc is crucial for enzyme regulation and is a component of many enzymes involved in growth, regulation of hormonal levels, including testosterone production, energy metabolism and protein synthesis. Zinc supplementation can improve immune function and lower blood glucose levels, and is also involved in energy metabolism.

Scientific References

  1. Carvil P, Cronin J. Magnesium and implications on muscle function. Strength Cond J. 2010; 32(1):48-54.
  2. Evans GW, Bowman TD. Chromium picolinate increases membrane fluidity and rate of insulin internalization. J Inorg Biochem. 1992 Jun;46(4):243-50.
  3. Haymes, EM. Vitamin and mineral supplementation to athletes. Int J Sport Nutr. 1991;1:146-169.
  4. Kreider RB, Wilborn CD, Taylor L,, et al. 2004. ISSN exercise & sport nutrition review: research & recommendations. J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2010 Feb 2;7:7.
  5. Telford RD, Catchpole EA, Deakin V, Hahn AG, Plank AW. The effect of 7 to 8 months of vitamin/mineral supplementation on athletic performance. Int J Sport Nutr. 1992 Jun;2(2):135-53.
  6. Telford RD, Catchpole EA, Deakin V, Hahn AG, Plank AW. The effect of 7 to 8 months of vitamin/mineral supplementation on the vitamin and mineral status of athletes. Int J Sport Nutr. 1992 Jun;2(2):123-34.
  7. van der Beek EJ. Vitamin supplementation and physical exercise performance. J Sports Sci. 1991 Summer;9 Spec No:77-90.
  8. Volpe SL. Micronutrient requirements for athletes. Clin Sports Med. 2007 Jan;26(1):119-30.
  9. Weight LM, Noakes TD, Labadarios D, Graves J, Jacobs P, Berman PA. Vitamin and mineral status of trained athletes including the effects of supplementation. Am J Clin Nutr. 1988 Feb;47(2):186-91.

Bioperine® Piper nigrum (Black Pepper)
To get the most benefit out of the above testosterone-boosting agents, you must maximize their absorption. Bioperine is an ingredient that is clinically shown to increase the absorption and effectiveness of nutritional supplements. Bioperine increases the efficiency of absorption so you get better results with no waste.
Scientific References

  1. Gencor Pacific Inc. (2005). The effects of Testofen in animal studies for testosterone boosting, libido enhancement, and muscle mass enhancement. Testofen is a trademark owned by Gencor Pacific Inc., USA.
  2. Ang, H. H., & Cheang, H. S. (2001, October). Effects of Eurycoma longifolia jack on laevator ani muscle in both uncastrated and testosterone-stimulated castrated intact male rats. Arch Pharm Res, 24(5), 437–40.
  3. S Seifulla. (1999). The effects of Rhodiola rosea as a safe, effective, non-steroid supplement to enhance performance and accelerate muscle recovery.
  4. Majeed, M., Badmaev, V., & Rajendran, R. (1996, July 16). The use of Piperine to increase the bio-availability of nutritional compound. Bioperine is a trademark of Sabinsa Corporation.
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