Booming Pre-Workout

  • High-Octane Workout Fuel
  • Extreme Energy
  • Dominating Strength
  • Razor-Sharp Focus
  • Sustainable Endurance
  • Seam-Splitting Muscular Pumps
  • Elevate Mental Performance



Mach is a measurement of speed equal to the speed of sound (767 mph) that is most commonly used to describe the performance of jets. Anything capable of moving faster, also known as breaking the sound barrier, creates a BOOM noticed by all in the immediate surroundings. Mach-9™ was developed to make noise and to help bring your body to the level that everyone has to take notice.

  • Beta-Alanine to buffer lactic acid and blast through plateaus
  • L-Citrulline for nitric oxide generation and enhanced vasodilation
  • L-Tyrosine to support optimal neurotransmitter levels
  • Caffeine & Yohimbine for intense energy and motivation


By addressing key metabolic pathways to enhance performance, Mach-9™ is the best pre workout available. Break barriers with Mach-9™!



Vitamin B6

One of the essential B vitamins

  • Supports nutrient metabolism and the effective harnessing of energy from food.
  • Vitamin B6 also aids endurance by participating in the formation of hemoglobin and improve oxygen consumption

Vitamin B3

An essential B complex vitamin with broad effects

  • Also known as niacin
  • Helps improve mental acuity, reduce fatigue, and support endothelial health for better blood flow.


Intense exercise creates lactic acid, a metabolic byproduct, which causes the infamous “muscle burn.” Beta-alanine helps make exercise easier without reducing its great effects by helping to buffer – reduce the acidity – of lactic acid

  • The result is enhanced endurance and performance in the gym.
  • This has been exemplified by improved spring performance and body composition development.


L-Citrulline is a nitric oxide-generating amino acid that has far superior bioavailability and efficacy than L-arginine

  • L-Citrulline increases vascularity and improves work capacity – an extremely important factor for maximizing gains.
  • L-Citrulline is not destroyed in the liver, like arginine, and therefore is more efficacious for improving blood flow


L-Tyrosine is an amino acid that is a precursor to neurotransmitters that can enhance attention

  • Improve memory
  • Increase focus

Caffeine Anhydrous

Caffeine is a xanthine molecule with pronounced biological effects

  • Caffeine causes adrenaline release
  • Adrenaline gives us the best of both worlds – increased calorie burn and increased fat burn.
  • Increases pain tolerance, which is believed to be the primary mechanism by which it can improve endurance and athletic performance.

Mucuna pruriens

A natural herb that contains L-DOPA which can be converted to dopamine

  • Mucuna is often used in improving vigor, libido, and testosterone in men
  • It may reduce stress, preventing unwanted weight retention

Rauwolfia Vomitoria Root Extract (Std. 90% Alpha Yohimbine)

An herb with a powerful profile of alkaloids.

  • Alpha yohimbine works synergistically with caffeine
  • Alpha-yohimbine is an alpha-adrenergic antagonist that may help boost mood.


Yohimbe Bark is an aphrodisiac used to increase vigor

  • Yohimbine helps keep adrenaline active within the body for prolonged energy and intensity levels.
  • It modulates the adrenergic receptors to help keep fat burning processes active

Huperzia Serrata (Std. min 1% Huperzine A)

Huperzine is an acetylcholinesterase inhibitor.

  • Acetylcholine is a molecule which triggers muscle contraction.
  • By inhibiting the enzyme (acetylcholinesterase) that breaks down acetylcholine, more acetylcholine is available to send those cellular signals.



Q: What is the best way to use Mach-9?

A: As a dietary supplement, mix 1 serving in 8-12 fl oz of water and drink 15-30 minutes prior to training. If pre-workouts are new to you, or you are sensitive to caffeine, begin with ½ scoop to assess tolerance.


Q: What products can I stack with Mach-9?

A: Use Mach-9 pre-workout, Amino Prime during training, and Whey ISO post-workout to maximize results and recovery.



Vitamin B6

  1. Clayton, P. T. (2006). B 6-responsive disorders: a model of vitamin dependency. Journal of inherited metabolic disease29(2-3), 317-326.
  2. Allgood, V. E., & Cidlowski, J. A. (1992). Vitamin B6 modulates transcriptional activation by multiple members of the steroid hormone receptor superfamily. Journal of Biological Chemistry267(6), 3819-3824.

Vitamin B3

  1. Mach, J., Midgley, A. W., Dank, S., Grant, R. S., & Bentley, D. J. (2010). The effect of antioxidant supplementation on fatigue during exercise: potential role for NAD+ (H). Nutrients2(3), 319-329.
  2. Sauve, A. A. (2008). NAD+ and vitamin B3: from metabolism to therapies. Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics324(3), 883-893.
  3. Kaplon, R. E., Gano, L. B., & Seals, D. R. (2014). Vascular endothelial function and oxidative stress are related to dietary niacin intake among healthy middle-aged and older adults. Journal of applied physiology116(2), 156-163.


  1. Miyaji, T., Sato, M., Maemura, H., Takahata, Y., & Morimatsu, F. (2012). Expression profiles of carnosine synthesis–related genes in mice after ingestion of carnosine or β-alanine. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition9(1), 15.
  2. Kern, B. D., & Robinson, T. L. (2011). Effects of β-alanine supplementation on performance and body composition in collegiate wrestlers and football players. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research25(7), 1804-1815.
  3. Stout, J. R., Cramer, J. T., Zoeller, R. F., Torok, D., Costa, P., Hoffman, J. R., ... & O’kroy, J. (2007). Effects of β-alanine supplementation on the onset of neuromuscular fatigue and ventilatory threshold in women. Amino acids32(3), 381-386.


  1. Pérez-Guisado, J., & Jakeman, P. M. (2010). Citrulline malate enhances athletic anaerobic performance and relieves muscle soreness. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research24(5), 1215-1222.
  2. Wax, B., Kavazis, A. N., Weldon, K., & Sperlak, J. (2015). Effects of supplemental citrulline malate ingestion during repeated bouts of lower-body exercise in advanced weightlifters. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research29(3), 786-792.
  3. Ochiai, M., Hayashi, T., Morita, M., Ina, K., Maeda, M., Watanabe, F., & Morishita, K. (2012). Short-term effects of L-citrulline supplementation on arterial stiffness in middle-aged men. International journal of cardiology155(2), 257-261.
  4. Glenn, J. M., Gray, M., Wethington, L. N., Stone, M. S., Stewart, R. W., & Moyen, N. E. (2017). Acute citrulline malate supplementation improves upper-and lower-body submaximal weightlifting exercise performance in resistance-trained females. European journal of nutrition56(2), 775-784.


  1. Banderet, L. E., & Lieberman, H. R. (1989). Treatment with tyrosine, a neurotransmitter precursor, reduces environmental stress in humans. Brain research bulletin22(4), 759-762.
  2. Fernstrom, J. D., & Fernstrom, M. H. (2007). Tyrosine, phenylalanine, and catecholamine synthesis and function in the brain. The Journal of nutrition137(6), 1539S-1547S.
  3. Lehnert, H., & Wurtman, R. J. (1993). Amino acid control of neurotransmitter synthesis and release: physiological and clinical implications. Psychotherapy and psychosomatics60(1), 18-32.
  4. Neri, D. F., Wiegmann, D., Stanny, R. R., Shappell, S. A., McCardie, A., & McKay, D. L. (1995). The effects of tyrosine on cognitive performance during extended wakefulness. Aviation, space, and environmental medicine.

Caffeine Anhydrous

  1. Norager, C. B., Jensen, M. B., Weimann, A., & Madsen, M. R. (2006). Metabolic effects of caffeine ingestion and physical work in 75‐year old citizens. A randomized, double‐blind, placebo‐controlled, cross‐over study. Clinical endocrinology65(2), 223-228.
  2. Desbrow, B., Biddulph, C., Devlin, B., Grant, G. D., Anoopkumar-Dukie, S., & Leveritt, M. D. (2012). The effects of different doses of caffeine on endurance cycling time trial performance. Journal of sports sciences30(2), 115-120.
  3. Mora-Rodríguez, R., Pallarés, J. G., López-Samanes, Á., Ortega, J. F., & Fernández-Elías, V. E. (2012). Caffeine ingestion reverses the circadian rhythm effects on neuromuscular performance in highly resistance-trained men. PLoS One7(4), e33807.
  4. Paton, C. D., Lowe, T., & Irvine, A. (2010). Caffeinated chewing gum increases repeated sprint performance and augments increases in testosterone in competitive cyclists. European journal of applied physiology110(6), 1243-1250.

Mucuna Pruriens (Std. 98% L-Dopa)

  1. Manyam, B. V., Dhanasekaran, M., & Hare, T. A. (2004). Neuroprotective effects of the antiparkinson drug Mucuna pruriens. Phytotherapy Research: An International Journal Devoted to Pharmacological and Toxicological Evaluation of Natural Product Derivatives18(9), 706-712.
  2. Shah, J. S., & Goyal, R. K. (2011). Investigation of neuropsychopharmacological effects of a polyherbal formulation on the learning and memory process in rats. Journal of young pharmacists3(2), 119-124.
  3. Shukla, K. K., Mahdi, A. A., Ahmad, M. K., Jaiswar, S. P., Shankwar, S. N., & Tiwari, S. C. (2010). Mucuna pruriens reduces stress and improves the quality of semen in infertile men. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine7.
  4. Shukla, K. K., Mahdi, A. A., Ahmad, M. K., Shankhwar, S. N., Rajender, S., & Jaiswar, S. P. (2009). Mucuna pruriens improves male fertility by its action on the hypothalamus–pituitary–gonadal axis. Fertility and sterility92(6), 1934-1940.

Theophylline Anhydrous

  1. Greer, F., Friars, D., & Graham, T. E. (2000). Comparison of caffeine and theophylline ingestion: exercise metabolism and endurance. Journal of applied physiology89(5), 1837-1844.

Rauwolfia Vomitoria Root Extract (Std. 90% Alpha Yohimbine)

  1. Perry, B. D., & U'Prichard, D. C. (1981). [3H] Rauwolscine (α-yohimbine): a specific antagonist radioligand for brain α2-adrenergic receptors. European journal of pharmacology76(4), 461-464.
  2. Rockhold, R. W., & Gross, F. (1981). Yohimbine diastereoisomers: Cardiovascular effects after central and peripheral application in the rat. Naunyn-Schmiedeberg's archives of pharmacology315(3), 227-231.

Yohimbine HCl

  1. Berlan, M., Galitzky, J., Riviere, D., Foureau, M., Tran, M. A., Flores, R., ... & Lafontan, M. (1991). Plasma catecholamine levels and lipid mobilization induced by yohimbine in obese and non-obese women. International journal of obesity15(5), 305-315.
  2. Mizuki, Y., Suetsugi, M., Ushijima, I., & Yamada, M. (1996). Differential effects of noradrenergic drugs on anxiety and arousal in healthy volunteers with high and low anxiety. Progress in Neuro-Psychopharmacology and Biological Psychiatry20(8), 1353-1367.
  3. Jonderko, K., & Kucio, C. (1991). Effect of anti‐obesity drugs promoting energy expenditure, yohimbine and ephedrine, on gastric emptying in obese patients. Alimentary pharmacology & therapeutics5(4), 413-418.
  4. Callahan, M. F., Beales, M., & Oltmans, G. A. (1984). Yohimbine and rauwolscine reduce food intake of genetically obese (obob) and lean mice. Pharmacology Biochemistry and Behavior20(4), 591-599.

Huperzia Serrata (Std. min 1% Huperzine A)

  1. Boudinot, E., Taysse, L., Daulon, S., Chatonnet, A., Champagnat, J., & Foutz, A. S. (2005). Effects of acetylcholinesterase and butyrylcholinesterase inhibition on breathing in mice adapted or not to reduced acetylcholinesterase. Pharmacology biochemistry and behavior80(1), 53-61.