Research suggests that soy protein can play a major role in helping you achieve your weight loss goals. As we grow older and exercise less, the task of staying fit and trim becomes more difficult. Revival, combined with a sensible diet and exercise is a great answer. If you’re tired of “magic pills” and fad diets, Revival is a healthy alternative that really works. How?
- By reduceing hunger cravings
- No rapid rise in blood sugar levels
Can Soy Really Help You Lose Weight?
A significant number of research studies support claims that soy protein consumption can help you lose weight. Soy protein is an excellent source of high-quality protein (compared to some other protein sources) that can help you build lean muscle mass. Plus, soy protein provides a good source of energy from calories and branched-chain amino acids. When combined with exercise and a healthy diet, soy protein makes an excellent “partner” in a successful diet plan.
1) Soy protein helps you feel full and satisfied.
Recent medical studies show protein helps you feel less hungry, and helps you feel fuller longer.1,2 This helps reduce the urge to snack between meals and late at night – two major causes of weight gain and dietary failures.
2) Soy protein has a low-glycemic index.
Not only is soy protein low in carbs and fat, but it also has a low-glycemic index which means it won’t cause a rapid rise in blood sugar levels, compared to glucose, after consumption.3 Recent clinical studies confirm Revival has a low-glycemic index.4 We have low-glycemic protein bars, and protein shakes that come in your choice of sweetener including fructose, unsweetened, and sucralose.
3) Soy protein is a complete protein.
Soy protein is the only plant protein that is a complete protein, which means it contains all 9 essential amino acids in the right balance to meet your body’s needs. This means you get the highest quality protein available, with less fat and fewer calories than many meats. And, you don’t have to worry about genetic modifications because Revival is made from genetically-pure soybeans (i.e. non-genetically modified or “non-GMO”).
How do I lose weight with Revival Soy protein?
It’s simple. Enjoy a naturally-concentrated (6x) Revival protein bar or protein shake containing 20 grams of protein once or twice daily with a multivitamin in place of a meal to reduce your overall calorie intake. Use Revival Baked Soy Protein Chips, Protein-Packed Soy Pasta, Crunchy Soy Nuts and other protein snacks to boost protein intake, decrease between-meal/ late-night snacking & increase energy (protein is a good source of caloric energy). Use as part of any diet plan.
Use as part of a reduced-calorie diet with exercise (e.g. a regular walking plan). Pack in the protein to reduce hunger. Eat at least 5 servings of antioxidant-rich fruits & vegetables. Stick to complex carbs and whole grains. Get at 25-30 g of soluble fiber daily. Reduce fat intake. Eat smaller portions.
Average Time Until Results: 1 week
Leading Experts Who Recommend Revival Soy
- Lillie Shockney, RN – The Breast Cancer Survivors Club
- Dr. Carrie Carter – Thrive: A Woman’s Guide to a Healthy Lifestyle
- Karen L. Giblin, President – Red Hot Mamas
- Carolyn chambers Clark, RN, EdD – Living Well with Menopause
Your purchase helps support the efforts of these experts.
- Eisenstein J, Roberts SB, Dallal G, Saltzman E. High-protein weight-loss diets: are they safe and do they work? A review of the experimental and epidemiologic data. Nutr Rev 2002, 60:189-200.
- Nishi T, Hara H, Tomita F. Soybean ß-conglycinin peptone suppresses food intake and gastric emptying by increasing plasma cholecystokinin levels in rats. J Nutr 2003, 133:352-7.
- Ludwig DS. The glycemic index: physiological mechanisms relating to obesity, diabetes and cardiovascular disease. JAMA 2002;287:2414-23.
- Parry-Billings M, Blomstrand E, McAndrew N, Newsholme EA. 1990. A communicational link between skeletal muscle, brain, and cells of the immune system. Int J Sports Med. 2:S122-S128.
- Barbul A. The use of arginine in clinical practice. In: Cynober, LA, ed. Amino acid metabolism and therapy in health and nutritional disease. New York, NY. CRC Press Inc. 1998:361-383.
- Rossi A, DiSilvestro RA, Blostein-Fujii. 1998. Effects of soy consumption on exercise induced acute muscle damage and oxidative stress in young adult males. FASEB, vol 12:5 p. A653.
- Sydney University’s Glycaemic Index Research Service. The glycaemic and insulin index values of six soy-based foods. The Glycaemic Index Report, July 2004.