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Product Reviewed: Bucked Up Pre Workout

Price: $49.95

Insane Pumps


Does Bucked Up Pre Workout Work?


Note: This is a review. Click here to visit the Bucked Up Pre Workout website.


Bucked Up Pre Workout Review

Bucked Up Pre Workout is an “Amazon’s Choice” pre workout powder sold at Amazon.com, and his alone makes it worth taking a look at to see if it lives up to its hype. But when I started researching it and saw that they call it a “Game Changing Formula,” I have to admit I was intrigued. It’s made by DAS Labs, a company rooted in the use of Deer Antler Extract for benefits related to growth and recovery. But their pre workout has a lot more than just the trendy extract going for it. I took a closer look to see if it’s worthy of its highlighted position with the online retail giant.


Bucked Up Pre Workout Benefits


The benefits you can expect from using Bucked Up Pre Workout are generally the same as what most pre workout supplements claim. By taking it, you’ll notice:


  • Increased energy and motivation.
  • Insane pump.
  • Laser-like focus.
  • All leading to phenomenal growth.


Bucked Up Pre Workout Ingredients


Bucked Up Pre Workout IngredientsOf course, what’s in the formula is what matters, and Bucked Up Pre Workout is not shy about sharing that information. In fact, DAS Labs makes a point of noting that they don’t use proprietary blends to make it look like they’ve got all kinds of great ingredients. Bucked Up Pre Workout claims to use clinically dosed amounts of scientifically proven ingredients to get you the results you want.


The ingredients they chose include:


  • Vitamin B12 (100 mcg). This is 1667% of the recommended daily allowance of B12, giving you a real energy boost that lasts all day and doesn’t lead to a crash.
  • Citrulline Malate (6 grams) (1) Citrulline converts to L-Arginine, which converts to nitric oxide which increases vascularity for better blood flow, better oxygen and nutrient delivery, and better pump. Some people like taking citrulline better than taking arginine directly because it has a longer lasting effect. The recommended dose for pre workout is 6-8 grams.
  • Beta Alanine (2 grams) (2) which delays the onset of muscle fatigue by combating lactic acid buildup. The recommended dose is from 2-5 grams.
  • Caffeine Anhydrous (200 mg). Caffeine provides the boost of energy, focus, and motivation that most people are looking for in their preworkouts. 200 mg is a hefty dose.
  • Alpha GPC (200 mg). This may increase growth hormone production, increasing growth and strength. The recommended pre workout dose is 600 mg.
  • Taurine (100 mg). Taurine can improve athletic endurance by helping the way your body transports oxygen. 2 grams is the typical daily dose.
  • Deer Antler Velvet Extract (50 mg). Deer Antler Velvet is thought to increase the body’s production of HGH (Human Growth Hormone). Increased HGH leads to better muscle growth and vitality. There isn’t really a standard daily dose for this yet, but recommendations I’ve seen are more in the 1000 mg range than the 50 mg range you see in Bucked Up Pre Workout.


The Amazon Formula


Bucked Up Pre Workout RedAmazon.com does not sell supplements containing Deer Antler Velvet extract, and for this reason, DAL Labs offers 2 versions of Bucked Up Pre Workout. The one they sell on their website contains the ingredients list above. The one they sell on Amazon is exactly the same with the exception that the Deer Antler Velvet Extract is removed. The version with Deer Antler Velvet comes in the black tub. The version without it is red.


Bucked Up Pre Workout Before and After Reviews


There are 140 customer reviews posted to Amazon.com at this point, and they are all – every single one of them – negative. In fact, the worst comment I could find was “It’s alright”.


Here are a couple examples of what happy customers – the vast majority – had to say:


One customer says: “I bought this for my husband since he’s always searching for pre workout supplements. He has been taking this for three weeks now and he loves it! He said it gives him an insane amount of energy and has a great flavor. It blends well and doesn’t clump or have a gritty feeling. He used to drink a lot of energy drinks to keep hom going throughout the day, but now he just drinks this once a day before his workout or a long day at work and he’s good to go. He has lost ten pounds and hasn’t had the crashing feeling. I will definitely be ordering more.”


Another puts it more simply: “What a great pre workout drink! Absolutely satisfied with it. Taste good and keeps me motivated.”


Bucked Up Image

Where to Buy Bucked Up Pre Workout


The Black version of Bucked Up Pre Workout (with Deer Antler Velvet) is sold at the product website and GNC. The 30 serving tub sells for $49.95 with discounts if you buy multiples. GNC sells it for about the same. If you order through the website, you’re covered by a 30 day guarantee. You don’t even have to return the bottle if it’s your first time trying it, so it truly is risk free financially.


The Red version sold on Amazon comes in at $44.95.


Bucked Up Pre Workout Pros


  • It’s got a complete formula with several of the ingredients clinically dosed.
  • The reviews are very favorable.


Bucked Up Pre Workout Cons


  • Some people don’t like the tingling feeling caused by the beta alanine.
  • 200 mg of caffeine may be too much for some users.
  • Despite the claims of clinical dosing, some of the ingredients are dosed far lower than clinical tests would dictate.




With its clinically dosed ingredients and very positive record with customer reviews, Bucked Up Pre Workout is a pretty good bet. I have no reason not to recommend you give it a try .



(1) Citrulline/malate promotes aerobic energy production in human exercising muscle. D Bendahan, J P Mattei, B Ghattas, S Confort-Gouny, M E Le GuernP J Cozzone. BMJ Journals. Volume 36, Issue 4.



(2) The Effects of Beta-Alanine Supplementation on Performance: A Systematic Review of the Literature. Jairus J. Quesnele, Michelle A. Laframboise, Jessica J. Wong, Peter Kim, Greg D. Wells. Human Kinetic Journals. Volume 24 Issue 1, February 2014.

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From: Ian


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