My Victory Shake

My Victory Shake Reviews
Protein type
Soy/Whey
Taste
Good
Price
$3.65/serving
Guarantee
n/a
Label Rating
Controversial
User Rating
Cal 160
Protein 15
Carb/Sugar 21/7
Mouse over to see the INGREDIENTS TO SEE WHAT YOU ARE REALLY EATING
INGREDIENTS:
  • 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.

  • Soy protein

    Soy is the most controversial protein today.  Unlike the Asian culture, where people eat small amounts of whole non-GMO soybean products, western food processors separate the soybean into two golden commodities—protein and oil.  And there is nothing natural or safe about these products.  Soy foods contain anti-nutritional factors such as saponins, soyatoxin, phytates, protease inhibitors, oxalates, goitrogens and estrogens.   

    Do your research as soy protein has been linked to breast cancer, brain damage, Infant abnormalities, Thyroid disorders, Kidney stones, Immune system impairment, Severe, potentially fatal food allergies, Impaired fertility, Danger during pregnancy and nursing.

  • 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.

  • Whey protein concentrate

    Whey protein concentrates are created by pushing the protein source (milk, whey, etc.) through a very small filter that allows water, minerals and other organic materials to pass though.

    Meanwhile, the proteins, which are too big to pass through the filter, are collected, resulting in protein powder.

  • 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.

  • Gum arabic

    Gum Arabic is a natural gum made of hardened sap taken from the acacia tree.

    It is primarily used in the food industry as a stabilizer and a natural dietary fiber.

  • Soy fiber

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  • Fenugreek concentrate fiber

    Research has identified the soluble fiber of fenugreek seeds as the active component that can benefit our health.

  • Xanthan gum

    Xanthan gum is a sugar-like compound made by mixing aged, or fermented, sugars with a certain kind of bacteria.

    In manufacturing, xanthan gum is used as a thickening and stabilizing agent in foods.

  • Sugar beet fiber

    Sugar beet fiber is a natural product made from sugar beet after the sugar has been extracted.

    This highly functional dietary fiber has a unique composition and excellent characteristics that make it a much appreciated and useful ingredient in baking, meat and other food applications.

  • Oat fiber

    Oat fiber a great source of fiber in shakes.

    Oats contain more soluble fiber than any other grain, resulting in that full and satisfied feeling longer.

  • Pea protein

    Pea Protein is a relatively new form of protein powder which is valued for its high digestibility (90-95%), low potential for allergic responses and ability to supress the appetite.

    Pea protein has a light, flurry texture and slightly sweet taste which mixes well in solution.

  • Cellulose/cellulose gum

    One of an array of factory-made additives, cellulose is increasingly used by the processed-food industry to thicken or stabilize foods, replace fat and boost fiber content, and cut the need for ingredients like oil or flour, which are getting more expensive.

    Cellulose is especially popular because it can be used in many ways in food and is relatively inexpensive.

  • Nonfat milk

    Dairy milk with zero perfect fat.

  • Corn syrup solids

    Although this could fall into the yellow category we feel it important to point out a few things.

    For starters corn syrup solids are manufactured from corn syrup liquid through a process that removes 97% of the water from the liquid.

    The Center for Science in the Public Interest puts corn syrup and corn syrup solids on its “Cut Back” list.

    The CSPI says these corn syrup products are not toxic, but large amounts may be unsafe or promote bad nutrition.

    Corn syrup is a sweet, thick liquid that’s made by treating cornstarch with acids or enzymes.

  • BHA and BHT

    BHA and its cousin BHT are additives that preserve fats and oils in food.  The Food and Drug Administration deem them “generally recognized as safe.” Interestingly however, the National Institutes of Health, says they are “reasonably anticipated to be a human carcinogen.” Most research shows that it is relatively safe to use them at low levels, but higher levels could spell trouble.  We recommend avoiding them as much as possible.

     

  • Natural flavors

    The definition of natural flavor under the Code of Federal Regulations is: “the essential oil, oleoresin, essence or extractive, protein hydrolysate, distillate, or any product of roasting, heating or enzymolysis, which contains the flavoring constituents derived from a spice, fruit or fruit juice, vegetable or vegetable juice, edible yeast, herb, bark, bud, root, leaf or similar plant material, meat, seafood, poultry, eggs, dairy products, or fermentation products thereof, whose significant function in food is flavoring rather than nutritional.”

  • Dipotassium phosphate

    Dipotassium phosphate is a salt that is often used as a food additive.

    It works to preserve food and also acts as a protein coagulate, helping form semi-soft foods like protein shakes and helping compounds mix.

    Luo Han Guo

  • Calcium phosphate

    Milk naturally contains calcium phosphate.

    Foods such as breads, cereals and drink mixes also commonly contain calcium phosphate.

    Manufacturers also frequently fortify packaged foods and drinks with calcium phosphate.

  • 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.

  • Ferrous fumarate

    Another name for an iron supplement.

  • Ascorbic acid

    Ascorbic acid is another word for Vitamin C. Ascorbic acid is a naturally occurring organic compound with antioxidant properties. Ascorbic acid works to preserve food.

  • 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.

  • Dl-alpha tocophyl acetate

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

  • Vitamin A palmitate

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

  • Zinc oxide

    Zinc oxide is added to many foods as a source of zinc.

  • Copper gluconate

    a salt of copper used in the prophylaxis and treatment of copper deficiency.

  • Cholecalciferol

    Cholecalciferol is a form of vitamin D, also called vitamin D3.

  • Chromium chloride

    Chromium chloride is the naturally occurring trivalent variety of the mineral chromium found in many food types and synthesized supplements.

    Most commonly referred to as chromium only, chromium chloride is a human dietary requirement.


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My Victory shake relies heavily on a protein blend that involves several different concentrates. They utilize soy, milk, and whey, and whey isolate to comprise their overall options. Not only that, they tie together an all natural appetite suppressant that is highly regarded in the supplement world, Garcinia.

There are some key ingredients found in this shake option, many of which can have good effects, but there are some issues that we found that aren’t conducive to healthy living plans. Some negative standouts are more than just filler, they can become detriments overall.

Controversial Ingredients

Soy – In our opinion, soy is not an ideal protein source, as there are a lot of alternatives out there. Recent studies have linked soy proteins to thyroid issues, food allergies, danger for pregnant or nursing women, immune system problems, and much more.

Fructose – This simple sugar can cause liver malfunction. Instead of balancing sugar levels, it can actually cause fatty tissue formation and cause weight gain.

Corn Syrup Solids – Corn Syrup Solids utilize corn syrup purification to remove 97% of the water found inside corn. The solids can then be used as an alternative sweetener to cane sugar and others. Medical and nutritional experts warn against the consumption of corn syrup due as it has been linked to causing heart disease, obesity, cancer, dementia, liver failure, tooth decay and more.

Conclusion

My Victory shake starts with a good amount of protein, however, they include filler, soy, corn syrup, and other ingredients that have been linked to weight gain. As a meal replacement option it seems adequate, but it is not our top recommended option.

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