Hey you! Yeah, you! If you're reading this, then chances are good that you're sitting in front of a computer right now
. How often do you find yourself staring at a screen, wishing you had something to munch on that wouldn't leave greasy prints all over your controller or get crumbs lodges in the dark recesses of your keyboard? If you're anything like us, the answer is "Way too often." Luckily for all of us, there's Gamer Grub! This delicious, trail mix-like "performance snack" is perfect for feeding while you frag. Each flavor comes in a handy package, with perforation at the top, that will stand upright when you set it down on your desk, so you literally just "Tear 'n' Tilt"!
Why do they call it a "performance snack"? Because in addition to being probably the healthiest food ever ingested at a LAN party, it's jam-packed (PB&J pun entirely unintended, we promise!) with select vitamins and neurotransmitters to support lightning-quick reflexes and cognitive responses, so you can stay on your toes throughout that entire 36-hour LAN, or just be alert enough to catch that account-saving typo on the latest report!
Here's a quick rundown of some of the vitamins and neurotransmitters that make Gamer Grub so deliciously awesome:
- L-Glutamic Acid:
- L-Glutamic Acid is involved with synaptic plasticity together with nerve cell data input and output channels . The ion of Glutamic Acid is known as Glutamate. Glutamate is the most abundant excitatory neurotransmitter in the mammalian nervous system. Nerve impulses trigger the release and binding of glutamate among nerve cells.
- Choline (as Choline Bitartrate):
- Choline is needed for nerve cell structural integrity, signaling roles for cell membranes, and cholinergic neurotransmission. Neurotransmission is the electrical transmission and routing of data signals in the nervous system. Such data transmission is used to deploy muscle reactions. Choline is a basic element needed to produce neurotransmitters.
- Vitamin A (as Betacarotene):
- Visual data signals produced by the conversion of light into nerve impulses in the eye are highly dependent on Vitamin A. These nerve signals are then transmitted to your wetware’s CPU (a.k.a. brain) for translation into biological image data formats.
- Vitamin E (as Acetate):
- Vitamin E is an antioxidant that helps protect cell membranes. To reduce their energy load, toxins react with other chemicals in your body and interfere with normal cell functioning. Vitamin E minimizes your exposure and resultant cell damage caused by toxins in your body.
- Vitamin B3 / Niacin (as Niacinamide):
- The Vitamin B3 / Niacin plays an important role in maintaining muscle tone and promoting the health of the nervous system, eyes, and liver. Vitamin B3 / Niacin is important for normal vision.
- Vitamin C (as Ascorbic Acid):
- Vitamin C is a water-soluble vitamin, electron donor and antioxidant that is necessary for normal growth and development. Vitamin C is highly concentrated in the eye and brain nerve endings.
- Magnesium ions are essential to basic nucleic acid chemistry and thus are essential to all cells of living organisms. Magnesium is found predominantly inside cells of body tissues and organs. Magnesium is needed for more than 300 biochemical reactions in the body.