Isomaltulose is a low-glycemic carbohydrate from beet juice that promotes active rehydration and prompts the body to burn fat for energy.*
Isomaltulose is a low-glycemic carbohydrate from beet juice that promotes active rehydration and improves fat oxidation, prompting the body to burn fat for energy.*
- Absorbs much slower than traditional, non-functional carbs, delivering sustained energy for extended periods.*
- Induces minimal insulin prompting the body to burn stored fat for energy production.*
Isomaltulose is a carbohydrate manufactured from sucrose harvested from beet juice. It doesn't cause tooth decay and has a mild, natural sweetness. It's vegan, kosher, and non-GMO.
Isomaltulose has a low glycemic index (GI) and prompts the body to burn body fat for energy by increasing fat oxidation. That means isomaltulose provides sustained energy while releasing free fatty acids from fat tissue.
One study finds that endurance athletes who use isomaltulose burn 25% more fat than athletes who use maltodextrin.
Another study finds that isomaltulose causes insulin to rise approximately 55% less than regular table sugar.
That same study also finds isomaltulose increases glucose uptake in muscle.
Isomaltulose also hydrates better than conventional carbohydrates and hydrolyzes completely in the gut, so there's no bloating or intestinal discomfort.
- Amano T et al. Effects of isomaltulose ingestion on postexercise hydration state and heat loss responses in young men. Exp Physiol. 2019 Oct;104(10):1494-1504.
- de Groot E et al. Efficacy of Isomaltulose Compared to Sucrose in Modulating Endothelial Function in Overweight Adults. Nutrients. 2020 Jan 3;12(1):141.
- König D et al. Substrate Utilization and Cycling Performance Following Palatinose Ingestion: A Randomized, Double-Blind, Controlled Trial. Nutrients. 2016 Jul;8(7):390.
- Lightowler H et al, Changes in Weight and Substrate Oxidation in Overweight Adults Following Isomaltulose Intake During a 12-Week Weight Loss Intervention: A Randomized, Double-Blind, Controlled Trial. Nutrients. 2019 Oct 4;11(10):2367.
- Lina BAR et al. Isomaltulose (Palatinose®): a review of biological and toxicological studies. Food Chem Toxicol. 2002 Oct;40(10):1375-81.
- Miyashita M et al. The effects of isomaltulose ingestion on gastric parameters and cycling performance in young men. J Exerc Sci Fit. 2019 Jul;17(3):101-107.
Products Containing Isomaltulose
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.