Hardcore Series


Pre-workout Wreckage is the most advanced, most hard-hitting pre-workout and is packed with only the best ingredients. No proprietary blends.  Wreckage allows you to push the limits that would break the average person.

  • No proprietary blends
  • 6 grams of citrulline malate                                                  
  • 4 grams of L-leucine
  • 3 grams of D-aspartic acid
  • Increases energy, focus, and muscular pumps

Individuals who are looking for a pre-workout supplement that will increase energy, focus, and strength while providing key ingredients to delay fatigue and promote recovery.



Leucine is one of the essential amino acids that helps induce muscle growth. Leucine has the capacity to stimulate muscle growth (protein synthesis) and has been suggested to slow muscle damage after intense training.[1,2]

Citrulline Malate:

Citrulline malate which may help replenish energy and fuel ongoing muscular contractions for more intense training sessions.[3]

D-Aspartic Acid

D-Aspartic Acid (DAA) may help raise and optimize natural testosterone levels.[4]

Caffeine Anhydrous

Caffeine anhydrous is a powerful stimulant, and it can be used to improve physical strength and endurance.[5]

Beta-Alanine (Carnosyn):

Beta-alanine helps to delay fatigue (buffer lactic acid in muscles) and increase physical performance. Beta-alanine can aid lean mass gain.[6,7]

Creatine HCL:

A form of creatine that dissolves easier than creatine monohydrate.  This may lead to better absorption and lower dosages.  Creatine is the most effective and researched supplement today which has been shown to increase strength, power, lean mass, and performance.[8,9,10] 

BioPerine Black Pepper:

BioPerine significantly enhances the bioavailability of various supplement nutrients through increased absorption.[11]


Mix 1 scoop of pre-workout Wreckage in 12-14 oz. of water 20-30 minutes before training

  1. Rosenthal, et al: Metabolic fate of leucine: A significant sterol precursor in adipose tissue and muscle. American Journal of Physiology Vol. 226, No. 2, p. 411-418.
  2. L. Combaret, et al: Human Nutrition Research Centre of Clermont-Ferrand: A leucine-supplemented diet restores the defective postprandial inhibition of proteasome-dependent proteolysis in aged rat skeletal muscle. Journal of Physiology Volume 569, issue 2, p. 489-499.
  3. Pérez-Guisado J, Jakeman PM: Citrulline malate enhances athletic anaerobic performance and relieves muscle soreness. J Strength Cond Res. 2010 May;24(5):1215-22.
  4. Topo E, et alThe role and molecular mechanism of D-aspartic acid in the release and synthesis of LH and testosterone in humans and ratsReprod Biol Endocrinol. (2009)
  5. Erica R Goldstein, Tim Ziegenfuss, Doug Kalman, Richard Kreider, Bill Campbell,Colin Wilborn, Lem Taylor, Darryn Willoughby, Jeff Stout, B Sue Graves, Robert Wildman, John L Ivy, Marie Spano, Abbie E Smith and Jose Antonio:International society of sports nutrition position stand: caffeine and performance
  6. Abe H: Role of histidine-related compounds as intracellular proton buffering constituents in vertebrate muscleBiochemistry (Mosc). (2000)
  7. Walter AA, et alSix weeks of high-intensity interval training with and without beta-alanine supplementation for improving cardiovascular fitness in womenJ Strength Cond Res. (2010)
  8. Greenhaff PL, et al: Effect of oral creatine supplementation on skeletal muscle phosphocreatine resynthesisAm J Physiol. (1994)
  9. Dempsey RL, Mazzone MF, Meurer LN: Does oral creatine supplementation improve strength? A meta-analysisJ Fam Pract. (2002)
  10. Thomas W Buford, Richard B Kreider, Jeffrey R Stout, Mike Greenwood, Bill Campbell, Marie Spano, Tim Ziegenfuss, Hector Lopez, Jamie Landis and Jose Antonio: International Society of Sports Nutrition position stand: creatine supplementation and exercise
  11. Johnson JJ, et al. Enhancing the bioavailability of resveratrol by combining it with piperine. Mol Nutr Food Res. 2011; 55(8):1169-76.