Aminolase Supporting Healthy Muscles

Our body needs enzymes called “proteases” to break down dense proteins we eat into amino acids.  The fish you ate last night is used to form new muscle and tissues within the body.  But as we age, “more protein in” may spell, “more protein out”. This can be directly linked to a decrease in natural enzyme production.  Even young athletes lack the proper enzymes needed to entirely digest concentrated proteins such as shakes and protein rich meals.  The more protease enzymes we have the more efficient the body is at absorbing and retaining protein. 

Prevent Sarcopenia

Careful Formulation
After countless hours, we have finally developed the perfect blend of proteases we call Aminolase. This formula quickly breaks down proteins into amino acids that are rapidly absorbed into the bloodstream. Laboratory tested results indicate Aminolase created 900% more amino acids when compared our natural enzymes alone.  Amino acids are crucial in resynthesizing and repairing damaged muscle. As people age, the body often struggles to thoroughly digest and utilize protein and therefore we lose valuable building blocks required for healthy muscle tissue. A well-balanced diet that includes ample sources of protein and enzymes becomes vital as people age [4].

Research has even repeatedly shown that supplementation with 1-1.3 grams of protein per kilogram of bodyweight in combination with resistance training supports muscle health in older adults [5, 6]. High protein oral nutrition supplements (ONS) are especially beneficial for older individuals who find it difficult to consume enough protein through their regular diet. However, if the body cannot properly digest protein, very little can be used to build lean muscle mass. This is what makes the addition of a supplement such as Aminolase essential.

Reverse Sarcopenia

Aminolase TPA "Total Protein Assimilation"
Aminolase promotes the complete breakdown of proteins and this dramatically boosts the level of circulating amino acids that are resynthesized into muscle-building proteins. The improper digestion of protein-rich foods can be disastrous for the digestive system (e.g., bloating, cramping) and it lowers the availability of amino acid building blocks that muscle tissue needs. This can even cause the body to strip protein from the muscles to divert it toward vital organs, which is a process that can worsen age-related muscle mass. Aminolase targets this issue by supporting the digestion of over 90% of protein that is consumed through food.

Gain muscle with age

Retain Your Gains
Aminolase ultra concentrated protease formula not only supports healthy gains in lean muscle mass for older individuals, but also reduces the occurrence of stomach problems related to undigested protein. Although age-related muscle loss is a natural process, it doesn’t have to completely impede upon a person’s quality of life. Aminolase provides the body with protein-digesting enzymes that enhance the body’s ability to maintain optimal muscle composition as people age by heightening and sustaining healthy levels of amino acids that build strong, lean muscle for years to come.

Buy Aminolase Now, so you can feel young again.


  1. Chalhoub D, Cawthon PM, et al. Risk of nonspine fractures in older adults with sarcopenia, low bone mass, or both. J Am Geriatr Soc. 2015;63(9):1733-40.
  2. Cruz-Jentoft AJ, Baeyens JP, et al. Sarcopenia: European consensus on definition and diagnosis: Report of the European Working Group on Sarcopenia in Older People. Age and Ageing. 2010;39(4):412–423.
  3. Sakuma K, Yamaguchi A. Sarcopenia and age-related endocrine function. Int J Endocrinol. 2012;2012:127362.
  4. Paddon-Jones D, Rasmussen BB. Dietary protein recommendations and the prevention of sarcopenia. Curr Opin Clin Nutr Metab Care. 2009;12(1):86-90.
  5. Morais JA, Chevalier S, Gougeon R. Protein turnover and requirements in the healthy and frail elderly. J Nutr Health Aging. 2006;10(4):272-83.
  6. Nowson C, O'Connell S2. Protein requirements and recommendations for older people: A Review. Nutrients. 2015;7(8):6874-99.