Below we take an in-depth look into Princeton Nutrients VitaPulse, to see whether this expensive general health supplement is worth its hefty price tag.
Princeton Nutrients VitaPulse is a health supplement that is taken by customers to reduce cholesterol, improve heart health, and improve energy levels. Due to a warning by the NAD, the company manufacturing VitaPulse now makes very few claims about what their product is supposed to do, although it is marketed as an “advanced antioxidant formula”.
Princeton Nutrients VitaPulse is unlikely to cause major side effects, and those that might be possible are not overly serious.
CoQ10 and N-Acetyl L-Cysteine can occasionally cause mild bouts of stomach ache, diarrhoea, and even vomiting on occasion. More serious allergic reactions including rashes, headaches, lower blood pressure, and drowsiness are possible but are very rare.
VitaPulse is extraordinarily expensive, especially when you consider that its 3 ingredients can be purchased separately (or in this exact combination) for far cheaper.
A single pack of VitaPulse (containing 30 capsules) costs $49 (plus $6.95 in shipping) on the official Princeton Nutrients website, with the same pack costing $49.99 on Amazon. On the official manufacturer’s website, customers are strongly advised to purchase multiple packs, with the sales screens constantly bugging customers to buy more than one in order to make savings. A pack of three costs $127, and a pack of six costs $235 (both with free shipping).
VitaPulse makes no serious claims and lives up to its own expectations. Although each of its ingredients are interesting in their own right, most normal customers should not expect to take this product and see benefits.
In many ways, this product is almost set up to act as a multivitamin, as customers seem to be taking this as part of that “just to be safe” mentality. However, this cocktail of ingredients is far less fit for purpose than a multivitamin, as they are often used to target specific complaints rather than “upkeep” your everyday health. Taking them for the sake of it is likely missing the point, as the conditions that ingredients like CoQ10 and N-acetylcysteine are set up to address tend to be specific and limited.
Even for those who remain interested in CoQ10, PQQ and N-acetylcysteine, this particular formulation is needlessly expensive. At around $50 a pack, VitaPulse is reportedly more expensive than other identical products, and it’s certainly more expensive than buying the individual ingredients separately. Looking at customer reviews, it remains clear that many have been hoodwinked into parting with hundreds of dollars for a 6-month supply, which can only be regarded as a waste of money.
Overall, we would suggest that a product like this should not be used to address serious issues that many customers seem to be looking to treat. If you’d like to protect your heart health or lower your cholesterol, we suggest speaking to your doctor rather than turning to VitaPulse.
We do not recommend Princeton Nutrients VitaPulse to our readers.
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Princeton Nutrients VitaPulse is a general health supplement that is advertised as an “advanced antioxidant formula”. This product contains small quantities of three key ingredients, namely CoQ10, N-Acetyl L-Cysteine, and PQQ, and is designed to be taken over the long-term. Currently, the manufacturer encourages customers to purchase up to 6 bottles at a time, providing buyers with a 6-month supply at a hefty cost.
This mysterious health product is manufactured by Princeton Nutrients, who are based in California. Princeton Nutrients are a company that really try to show-off their supposed medical credentials in their website aesthetic and product design.
The directions for use are as follows:
Princeton Nutrients is headed by Dr Arash Bereliani, who also maintains day jobs as the Director of the Beverly Hills Institute for Cardiology and Preventative Medicine, as well as an Assistant Professor role at UCLA. Princeton Nutrients may have the backing of a real medical doctor, but it has found itself in serious hot water in the past for making unrealistic medical claims – much of the advertising spiel and testimonials for VitaPulse were removed after a stern recommendation by the National Advertising Division (NAD). Princeton Nutrients can be contacted via the details supplied on their official website.
Oddly enough, the manufacturers of VitaPulse never really claim that the product does anything on any of the sales pages we’ve seen. On the official Princeton Nutrients website, VitaPulse is simply described as an “advanced antioxidant formula”, whereas on the Amazon page selling it seemingly makes no claims at all.
The reason for this is due to the fact that the company received a mild slap on the wrist in the past for making slightly overhyped claims that sounded very similar to serious medical claims (supplement manufacturers are forbidden from doing this).
However, on the product’s packaging, we can see that VitaPulse claims to support “healthy heart function” and “cellular energy”. On the now-removed advertising spiel on Princeton Nutrients’ website, the manufacturer also claimed that their flagship product could ease joint pain, improve sleep, reduce anxiety, provide mental clarity, reduce cholesterol, lower blood pressure, increase metabolism, and increase energy.
It should be obvious to most readers why Princeton Nutrients was advised to remove their absurd claims, as this product is not the holy grail of medicine. Although each of the ingredients found within this product are intriguing in their own right, most of their real properties are not fully understood and may only make a small impact for specific conditions in limited circumstances. Although some customers may have the right cocktails of deficiencies and medical conditions to experience benefits from this product, the majority of customers are unlikely to experience much of anything as a result of taking VitaPulse.
It might be useful to focus in on the claims that the company still makes on the packaging. Almost all of VitaPulse’s ingredients are associated with cellular energy, although this benefit is unlikely to be noticed or felt by customers. CoQ10 is known to protect the heart and it may be advisable to take if you’ve ever suffered from a heart attack; if not, customers should not expect CoQ10 to improve their heart health or cardiovascular system in any appreciable way.
The ingredients found in Princeton Nutrients VitaPulse are listed below. The quantities listed are correct for 1 capsule.
This product is unlikely to cause side effects, although some issues may raise their head on rare occasions.
N-Acetyl L-Cysteine has sometimes been linked with adverse effects, which might include nausea, vomiting, and diarrhoea (although more serious, albeit rare, effects are possible, which may include low blood pressure, rashes, and drowsiness).
In very rare cases, CoQ10 may cause mild side effects like stomach upset, vomiting, diarrhoea, and a loss of appetite.
Not suitable for pregnant or breastfeeding women. Not suitable for anyone under the age of 18. If you are taking any medications or are unsure about the suitability of this supplement for you, consult your doctor before purchase.
The customer reviews we’ve spotted for VitaPulse are a mixed bag. Most customers appear to be purchasing VitaPulse on the understanding that the product can lower cholesterol; although some have experienced positive results in this regard, many others have experienced the opposite effect. We’ve also seen some complaints directed toward the aggressive sales strategy of Princeton Nutrients.
I don’t usually get results from over the counter meds but this one has me hooked It gives me a lot more energy.
I took VitaPulse for one year. My cholesterol went from 210 to 180, and my LDL and HDL numbers improved as well
I purchased a nine-month supply of VitaPulse in 2016 in hopes that it would lower my cholesterol… I intended to take it and then get a blood test to determine whether my cholesterol had gone down near the end of my trial period…So, I continued taking the pills and got a cholesterol check about eight months later at my regular doctor’s appointment as part of my regular check-up. Not only was my cholesterol NOT lower, it was actually a few points higher. I was very disappointed.
After buying six bottles of this product and taking it as recommended (in the morning one per day), I found NO difference in my health, energy level nor my blood pressure level.. I saw NO results or felt any different.
On their official website, Princeton Nutrients claim to offer a 90-day money-back guarantee. If customers remain dissatisfied with their purchase, they need only contact the company by telephone to receive a full refund (less shipping and handling).
Princeton Nutrients VitaPulse is available to buy on the official Princeton Nutrients website and on Amazon.
|Clinically Proven Ingredients|
|Side Effect Free|
|Positive Customer Reviews|
Disclaimer: Our reviews and investigations are based on extensive research from the information publicly available to us and consumers at the time of first publishing the post. Information is based on our personal opinion and whilst we endeavour to ensure information is up-to-date, manufacturers do from time to time change their products and future research may disagree with our findings. If you feel any of the information is inaccurate, please contact us and we will review the information provided.