Saturday, 20 January 2018
Technology

Creakic Review – Can a Medical Student and Patent Sleuth Give a Thumbs-Up?

Creakic reviews are fairly thick on the ground these days, but from what I can see most of them are hype. So I've set out to take a really good look at this new booster, tell you what the manufacturer, MuscleTech claims, and then give you my own review conclusion.

So, first stop is the patent office, and sure enough, just like MuscleTech says, there are two US patents on Creakic. (# 6,136,339 and # 6,100,287)

This is a good thing. Patents cost a reasonable amount of money and there are lawyer's fees to factor in on top of the government charges. This means the manufacturer of Creakic has had enough commitment to patent his product. He at least has confidence in it and must be expecting the market to accept his product. So it has credibility.

Also, the patents indicate that the supplement is groundbreaking. Patents are taken out on novel, as-yet-undiscovered ways of doing things. So from the simple fact that it has two patents, we can assume Creakic has come out of some careful, distinctive science. Which is also good.

Actually, leaving the patent office and moving to the lab for the next part of the Creakic review, it does not take too long to figure out why MuscleTech was preparing to take the patents out.

It is the first, and I understand the only, muscle "receptor hyperactivator"!

My daughter is a micro biology graduate, and is currently getting near the end of her six year medical degree, training to be a doctor. Over the years, listening to her present scientific research papers and talk about her bio and med studies, I have become aware of the importance of receptors. In the case of Creakic receptors are targeted and turned on. The supplement counters the effects of reactive oxygen species (ROS) and makes it possible for gains in muscle size, strength, and performance.

People like my daughter, and serious body builders, have known about ROS for quite a while.

ROS are nasty, toxic molecules which accumulate in your body as things like superoxide anions, hydroxyl radicals, singlet oxygen, hypochlorous acid, hydrogen peroxide and peroxynitrite. And each time a bodybuilder pushes through their training routine the levels of ROS rise. Seems there is nothing one can do about this as they exercise.

The effect of these toxins flooding the system is to weaken the muscle membrane itself. The basic strength of the structure is affected. So the normal cell-receptor functions, and the signals they send out, are interrupted. Muscle creatine absorption is less then optimum and muscle growth is limited.

For a bodybuilder, of course, this is critical. They will probably welcome a product like Creakic, which can lessen the deadening effects of ROS.

MuscleTech claims that it's new supplement is the only creatine tablet which will counter ROS and set you up with an optimal cellular environment for maximum muscle creatine absorption. Thatought to give you maximum muscle growth.

So, what is my conclusion? Will I believe the manufacturer, the patent office and my resident medical student? Will myCreakic review recommend the supplement?

In a word – Yes.

I am cautiously optimistic, because this new product – and only this one – will attack ROS and give you the right cell-level environment for muscle growth. It's backed by science and the manufacturer's commitment is reflected in its patents.

Of course if you exercise you will bulk up your muscles. Even without creatine tables like Creakic, you will get size and strength. You do not need my Creakic review to know this. But competitive bodybuilding is all about those tiny improvements which deliver the better-then-you body in the competition ring. The Muscle Tech supplement gives you the chance to secure those improvements for yourself.

So my Creakic review has ended on the 'recommend' side. Get a few months' supply – and let me know how it works for you.



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