Bill Phillips Right Light

Bill Phillips Right Light Shake Reviews
Protein type
Whey
Taste
Good
Price
$2.91/serving
Guarantee
30 day
Label Rating
Controversial
User Rating
Cal 130
Protein 22
Carb/Sugar 11/0
Mouse over to see the INGREDIENTS TO SEE WHAT YOU ARE REALLY EATING
INGREDIENTS:
  • Whey protein isolate

    This is the purified form of whey protein concentrate.

    Basically, the protein that is collected as protein concentrate is purified again to reduce the levels of carbohydrates and fats.

    Additionally it  absorbs more quickly than any other protein.

  • Milk protein isolate

    Protein isolate is the purest form of protein, according to the American Dietetic Association.

    It contains very little fat, carbohydrates or lactose and can be used as a daily supplement for those who do not consume the recommended amount of protein in their diet.

  • Calcium caseinate

    Calcium Caseinate is derived from fresh skim milk. It is comprised of 92% protein and is found in your common weight gainers for that thick taste. Casein is very very slow to digest, thus it leaves a constant flow of aminos through your blood stream long after you take it in.

  • Glutamine peptide

    Glutamine peptides are glutamine molecules that are bonded to other amino acids to increase the stability of glutamine in your body once it is ingested.

    Glutamine peptides are sold as a nutritional supplement to improve muscle and soft tissue repair following exercise, injury or surgery.

  • Tyrosine

    L-Tyrosine is an amino acid that is used to produce noradrenaline and dopamine; supplemental appears to be anti-stress for acute stressors (which tend to deplete noradrenaline) and may preserve stress-induced memory deficits.

  • Flour hyrdrolyzed oats

    Hydrolyzed oat flour is simply oat flour that’s been treated with water to break down its starch into individual sugar components. This enables it to mimic fat’s texture and mouthfeel. Oat flour also happens to be rich in beta-glucan, the soluble fiber found in oat bran and barley that’s responsible for their knack for lowering cholesterol. Beta-glucan acts like a sponge, sopping up excess cholesterol so it can’t clog arteries. “

  • Maltodextrin

    Maltodextrin is a white powder often used in processed foods as a thickener or filler since it’s fairly inexpensive, as well as in pharmaceuticals as a binding agent.

    You’ll find it in canned fruits, snacks, cereal, desserts, instant pudding, sauces, and salad dressings.

    Since it contains fewer calories than sugar, it’s also found in sugar substitutes, such as Splenda or Equal.

  • Fructooligosaccharide

    Fructooligosaccharides are a group of oligosaccharides, or connected simple sugars. These simple sugars are fructose molecules. Fructooligosaccharides are commonly used as a sweetener and as a prebiotic dietary supplement. They can be used to ferment certain good bacteria in the intestines and in small doses are not typically harmful.

    However, side effects of excessive fructooligosaccharide use include intestinal problems, bloating, gas, or diarrhea. It is an indigestible carbohydrate, so that high intake can cause trouble in processing it through the body and into the waste system. There is some scientific literature suggesting that over-consumption might hinder the ability of the beneficial bacteria to survive in the gut.

  • Cocoa powder

    Cocoa powder is made when chocolate liquor is pressed to remove three quarters of its cocoa butter.

    The remaining cocoa solids are processed to make fine unsweetened cocoa powder.

  • Potassium chloride

    Potassium is an essential nutrient we get from the food we eat. It typically comes in the form of potassium chloride.

    Along with sodium, chloride, calcium, and magnesium, potassium is an electrolyte, meaning that it helps to conduct electrical charges in the body. Like all the other electrolytes, our bodies have evolved elaborate systems to control blood levels in a narrow range.

    This is good news since normal levels of potassium are absolutely critical to life—if potassium levels get too high or too low, the heart and nervous system completely shut down.

  • Calcium carbonate

    When a manufacturer wants to ensure a baked good will rise, it may include calcium carbonate, which, as a leavening agent, promotes rising. Others use the additive as a calcium source. The uses of calcium carbonate are almost infinite and it can be found in almost all kinds of foods from dried fruits to canned sardines, also in frozen foods, cereals, aromatized beverages and processed meat and fish products

  • Magnesium oxide

    Magnesium is an element your body needs to function normally.

    Magnesium oxide may be used for different reasons. Some people use it as an antacid to relieve heartburn, sour stomach, or acid indigestion.

    Magnesium oxide also may be used as a laxative for short-term, rapid emptying of the bowel (before surgery, for example).

    It should not be used repeatedly. Magnesium oxide also is used as a dietary supplement when the amount of magnesium in the diet is not enough.

  • Calcium citrate

    Is a form of Calcium is an essential mineral for human health. It is the most abundant mineral in our bodies; the average person contains about 1 kilogram ( 2 lbs) of calcium.  Ninety nine percent of our calcium is stored in our bones and teeth. It is essential for bone formation, which goes on throughout our lives.

  • Zinc amino acid chelate

    Zinc chelate of amino acids hydrate is a safe source of zinc for all animal species, considering the maximum authorised contents for total zinc in feedingstuffs. The use of zinc chelate of amino acids hydrate as feed additive is not expected to modify the current consumer exposure to zinc. Therefore, no concerns for consumer safety are expected from the use of zinc chelate of amino acids hydrate.

  • Dl-alpha tocophyl acetate

    Dl-alpha tocophyl acetate is a form of vitamin E.

  • Niacinamide (niacin)

    Niacinamide and niacin are slightly varying forms of vitamin B3.

    Vitamin B3 is naturally in many foods like fish and green vegetables and is also found in many vitamin B complex supplements.

  • Manganese amino acid chelate

    Manganese is a vital nutritional element, especially for the activation of enzymes. This essential micromineral is necessary throughout the body, from protein metabolism to brain function. High levels of manganese are found in the pancreas, pituitary glands and kidneys.

  • Copper amino acid chelate

    Copper is an essential trace element found in all body tissues. This mineral is a nutritional partner of iron in helping to metabolize food into hemoglobin. It performs critical functions in numerous enzymes, such as its catalytic role in the antioxidant superoxide dismutase.

  • Vitamin A palmitate

    Vitamin A palmitate is the form of vitamin A found naturally in animal sources and also produced synthetically.

  • Molybdenum amino acid chelate

    Molybdenum is an essential trace element that is necessary for a variety of reactions in the body.

  • Pyridoxine or pyrodioxine hydrochloride

    Pyridoxine is one of the compounds that can be called vitamin B6, along with pyridoxal and pyridoxamine.

  • Hydrochloride (HCL)

    Hydrochloride is an organic compound and vitamin-like substance found in many different foods such as sugar beets, grains and spinach. It is currently being recommended by both naturopaths, as well as medical doctors, as a supplemental source of hydrochloric acid in the stomach.

  • Riboflavin

    Riboflavin also known as vitamin B12. This is naturally found in many foods and it is added to many protein shakes.

  • Chromium picolinate

    Chromium picolinate is a nutritional supplement that works to increase the efficiency of insulin to optimal levels.  Gaining increased popularity in the United States, this supplement has been touted a miracle mineral, one advertised to have myriad effects including weight loss, mood enhancement, energy promotion, increase in life span, and even the prevention of acne (Krzanowski, 1996).

  • Thiamine mononitrate

    Thiamine mononitrate is a form of vitamin B1.

  • Vitamin D

    Vitamin D is a fat-soluble vitamin that is naturally present in very few foods, added to others, and available as a dietary supplement. The main function of vitamin D is to regulate the absorption of calcium and phosphorus in our bones and aid in cell to cell communication throughout the body.

  • Folic acid

    Folic acid is a B vitamin. It helps the body make healthy new cells.

    “Folic acid” and “folate” mean the same thing.

    Folate is found naturally in some foods and folic acid is a manmade form of folate.

    Since 1998, folic acid has been added to most enriched bread flours, cornmeal, pasta, rice, and other grain products in the U.S. and Canada.

    This was done to help prevent spina bifida and anencephaly, two birth defects that are caused in part by too little folate in a mother’s body around the time her baby is conceived.

  • Biotin

    Biotin is a water soluble vitamin and another name for vitamin H.

    Biotin is associated with many health benefits including the metabolism of fats and amino acids, as well as the production of new cells.

  • Potassium iodine

    Potassium iodine is an organic compound that is commercial sold as white table salt.

  • Vitamin K

    Vitamin K, and vitamin K as MK-7 in particular, plays an important role in keeping calcium in the bones and out of the arteries. Hopefully, as we cast a broader net of understanding, clinical bone trials will include analysis of vitamin K status along with calcium intake evaluation.

  • Cynocobalamin

    Cyanocobalamin is a man-made form of vitamin B12 used to prevent and treat low blood levels of this vitamin. Most people get enough vitamin B12 from their diet. Vitamin B12 is important to maintain the health of your metabolism, blood cells, and nerves. Serious vitamin B12 deficiency may result in a low number of red blood cells (anemia, stomach problems, and permanent nerve damage.

  • Carrageenan

    Carrageenan are a family of linear sulfated polysaccharides that are extracted from red seaweeds.  They are widely used in the food industry, for their gelling, thickening and stabilizing properties.  Carrageenan  can be found in many foods, even foods labeled “natural” and “organic.”  It is widely used in dairy products (chocolate milk, whipping cream, ice cream, nonfat sour cream), frozen dinners, dairy alternatives (soy milk, coconut milk, almond milk), prepared poultry and cold cuts, nutritional drinks, and even infant formula.

  • Salt

    The average person in the U.S. consumes 3,500 milligrams of sodium a day. That’s equivalent to almost 9 grams of salt, or nearly 2 teaspoonfuls—way more than the 2,300 milligrams per day suggested by the Dietary Guidelines for Americans.  Although salt in moderation has not proven harmful an increasing body of evidence indicates that we should reduce the amount of salt in our diet. The American Medical Association (AMA), the American Heart Association (AHA), the American Dietetic Association (ADA), and the National Institutes of Health have begun a campaign to cut the salt intake of Americans by one-half.

  • Beta carotene- s

    Beta carotene- s is a strongly-colored red-orange pigment abundant in plants and fruits. Plant carotenoids are the primary dietary source of provitamin.

  • Green tea extract

    There is some scientific evidence that drinking green tea can improve thinking skills, enhance metabolism,  and might help lower cholesterol and other fats called triglycerides. Green tea consumption might also prevent or delay Parkinson’s disease and possibly help to prevent cancer of the bladder, esophagus, and pancreas. We’d give this ingredient a green but due to caffeine we are keeping it neutral.

  • Sucralose

    Several grocery and retail chains nationwide have banned any products containing sucralose, the latest being Whole Foods. Watchdog groups are up in arms over artificial sweeteners like sucralose suggesting research on its safety is flawed and doesn’t account for how long-term use of the additives may impact health.

    What’s in it??   Sucralose is a synthetic additive created by chlorinating sugar. Manufacturers say the chlorine in sucralose is no different from that in table salt. But in fact, the chemical structure of the chlorine in sucralose is almost the same as that in the pesticide DDT.  Side effects may include head and muscle aches, stomach cramps and diarrhea, bladder issues, skin irritation, dizziness and inflammation.

    Further research has shown that sucralose can cause shrinking of the thymus gland, an important immune system regulator, and liver and kidney dysfunction.  A recent study by Duke University found sucralose reduces healthy intestinal bacteria, needed for proper digestion.

  • Aminogen

    Aminogen is a special patented protein-digesting enzyme blend that is meant to help you get the most out of your whey protein by eliminating any bloating or constipation. It is derived from all-natural.

  • Probiotic blend

    The over use of antibiotics, coupled with the consumption of chlorinated water, alcohol, and the preservatives in food, has compromised our body’s ability to maintain proper intestinal flora equilibrium. Without these natural defenders to guard against pathogenic organisms, we can become susceptible to a wide range of health problems that affect all other bodily processes. By replenishing the healthy intestinal flora on a regular basis we can help the body fight off invading bacterial organisms and improve our overall quality of life.   For this reason all probiotic blends are great resources for your health.

,Right Protein Blend
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The Bill Phillips Right Light Shake has been touted as a favorable meal replacement shake, and upon first glance it does seem promising. However, clever marketing doesn’t always correlate with high quality ingredients, which is why we looked closer at what was being offered with this product.

The protein blend found here is from whey and milk, with an added amount of vitamins and minerals, all at  over 50% of the recommended daily allowance. The company has also added a probiotic blend to help aid in digestion, as well as green tea extract, fiber, and much more. A good start indeed, but it derails when you look at some of the added ingredients.

Controversial Ingredients

Sucralose – This form of sugar is an inexpensive way to sweeten, and can be a potential health risk. Some companies promote this as a harmless derivative of real sugar. Some clinical reports have linked sucralose consumption with gastrointestinal problems, seizures, dizziness, migraines, blurred vision, blood sugar increases and weight gain.

Conclusion

Right Light starts with a good amount of benefits, but then sweetens their mix with sucralose, which is a known component that can have adverse health effects. It’s for that reason that we can’t give this our highest rating, or rank it higher.

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