PROTEIN POWDER+DHA (Kesar pista flavour) + Tin Pack

SKU: 42ac4ec10e48 Category:

Protein is an important part of our diet and is key to building and maintaining all types of body tissue, including muscle. It contains amino acids, the building blocks used for muscle growth. Because protein is necessary for the healthy function, structure and regulation of body cells, tissues and organs, protein powders are formulated to inspire a maximum metabolic effect in the body. Protein powders are used aggressively by bodybuilders and athletes to improve performance and may be essential to supplement the diets of those who don’t eat enough meat, chicken, fish, beef liver, soy, protein-containing vegetables, etc. – foods known to be good sources of protein. Vegans often don’t get enough protein through diet.


Mix 2 tablespoons of powder in a glass of warm milk or water,

stir and drink twice daily.


Nutritious health care supplement for the underweight,

aged, growing children, pregnancy & lactation, convalescence,
malnutrition, post-operative care.


Digestive Discomfort

Cancer Risk

Fat gain

Bone loss

Kidney damage



Interactions with dietary supplements can be of two types. Pharmacodynamic interactions occur when the intrinsic action of a dietary supplement augments or antagonizes the activity of another drug. Pharmacokinetic interactions result from changes in metabolism, excretion, or (infrequently) absorption or protein binding of the active aspect of the dietary supplement or the drug, resulting in more-pronounced or diminished pharmacologic activity.

The evidence supporting dietary supplement–drug interactions, just as with drug-drug interactions, varies widely. There is no process for systematic evaluation of dietary supplement products for possible interactions with prescription medications. As a result, our knowledge of interactions is incomplete and based on animal studies, case reports, case series, historical contraindications, extrapolation from basic pharmacology data, or the rare clinical trial. Many recommendations regarding dietary supplement–drug interactions are based on conjecture rather than research.