About Us

Heart Health

Heart Health

Heart Health

Other Health Benefits


Reduce Heart Disease Risk*

Heart disease is the #1 killer of both women and men in the U.S. Some experts estimate that an astounding 140 million Americans are at risk for heart disease, or 1 out of every 2 people. Unfortunately, most people don’t learn of their condition until it’s too late.

What Causes Heart Disease?

Family on bikes, heart healthy from soy

The primary factors for an increased risk of heart disease are:

  • High cholesterol & high blood pressure
  • A high-fat, high-cholesterol diet
  • Being overweight or physical inactivity
  • Diabetes
  • Age, sex and family history
  • Smoking

Can Soy Lower Heart Disease Risk?

After years of carefully reviewing human clinical studies on soy and cholesterol, the FDA concluded that diets low in saturated fat and cholesterol that include 25 grams of soy protein a day may reduce the risk of heart disease.1 This amount is easy to achieve with just one Revival bar or shake and a Revival snack daily, because each Revival Soy shake or bar gives you 20 grams of soy protein, and each Revival Baked Soy Chips snack gives you an additional 7 grams of soy protein.

Revival's great taste makes adding 25 grams of soy protein or more per day to your diet not only easy but also delicious.

Suggested Usage: Enjoy 1 naturally-concentrated (6x) Revival bar or shake per day with a good multivitamin. Use Revival’s baked soy chips, soy pasta, soy nuts and soy “coffee” to boost protein intake, decrease between-meal/late-night snacking and increase energy (protein is a good source of caloric energy). Regular daily consumption is important for achieving all of soy’s potential benefits.

Average Time Until Results: Long-term daily use.


Leading Experts Who Recommend Revival Soy

References:
  1. Food and Drug Administration, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, 1999. FDA TALK PAPER: FDA APPROVES NEW HEALTH CLAIM FOR SOY PROTEIN AND CORONARY HEART DISEASE: T99-48, October 20, 1999.
  2. Circulation. 2000 Nov 14;102(20):2555-9. AHA Science Advisory: Soy protein and cardiovascular disease: A statement for healthcare professionals from the Nutrition Committee of the AHA. Erdman JW Jr.
  3. Anderson JW, Johnstone, BM, and Cook-Newell ME. Meta-analysis of the effects of soy protein intake on serum lipids. New England Journal of Medicine. 1995. Aug 3;333(5):276-82.
  4. Washburn S, Burke GL, Morgan T, Anthony M. Menopause 1999 Spring;6(1):7-13. Effect of soy protein supplementation on serum lipoproteins, blood pressure, and menopausal symptoms in perimenopausal women.
  5. November, 2001 Allen, J.K. Soy and Lipoproteins in Postmenopausal Women. American Heart Association Scientific Sessions. Anaheim, CA.
  6. Baum JA, et al. Long-term intake of soy protein improves blood lipid profiles and increases mononuclear cell low-density-lipoprotein receptor messenger RNA in hypercholesterolemic, postmenopausal women. Am J Clin Nutr. 1998;68:545-551.
  7. Jenkins DJ, et al.. 2002. Effects of high- and low-isoflavone soyfoods on blood lipids, oxidized LDL, homocysteine, and blood pressure in hyperlipidemic men and women. Am J Clin Nutr Aug;76(2):365-72.
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health heart health

About Us

Heart Health

Heart Health

Heart Health

Other Health Benefits


Reduce Heart Disease Risk*

Heart disease is the #1 killer of both women and men in the U.S. Some experts estimate that an astounding 140 million Americans are at risk for heart disease, or 1 out of every 2 people. Unfortunately, most people don’t learn of their condition until it’s too late.

What Causes Heart Disease?

Family on bikes, heart healthy from soy

The primary factors for an increased risk of heart disease are:

  • High cholesterol & high blood pressure
  • A high-fat, high-cholesterol diet
  • Being overweight or physical inactivity
  • Diabetes
  • Age, sex and family history
  • Smoking

Can Soy Lower Heart Disease Risk?

After years of carefully reviewing human clinical studies on soy and cholesterol, the FDA concluded that diets low in saturated fat and cholesterol that include 25 grams of soy protein a day may reduce the risk of heart disease.1 This amount is easy to achieve with just one Revival bar or shake and a Revival snack daily, because each Revival Soy shake or bar gives you 20 grams of soy protein, and each Revival Baked Soy Chips snack gives you an additional 7 grams of soy protein.

Revival's great taste makes adding 25 grams of soy protein or more per day to your diet not only easy but also delicious.

Suggested Usage: Enjoy 1 naturally-concentrated (6x) Revival bar or shake per day with a good multivitamin. Use Revival’s baked soy chips, soy pasta, soy nuts and soy “coffee” to boost protein intake, decrease between-meal/late-night snacking and increase energy (protein is a good source of caloric energy). Regular daily consumption is important for achieving all of soy’s potential benefits.

Average Time Until Results: Long-term daily use.


Leading Experts Who Recommend Revival Soy

References:
  1. Food and Drug Administration, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, 1999. FDA TALK PAPER: FDA APPROVES NEW HEALTH CLAIM FOR SOY PROTEIN AND CORONARY HEART DISEASE: T99-48, October 20, 1999.
  2. Circulation. 2000 Nov 14;102(20):2555-9. AHA Science Advisory: Soy protein and cardiovascular disease: A statement for healthcare professionals from the Nutrition Committee of the AHA. Erdman JW Jr.
  3. Anderson JW, Johnstone, BM, and Cook-Newell ME. Meta-analysis of the effects of soy protein intake on serum lipids. New England Journal of Medicine. 1995. Aug 3;333(5):276-82.
  4. Washburn S, Burke GL, Morgan T, Anthony M. Menopause 1999 Spring;6(1):7-13. Effect of soy protein supplementation on serum lipoproteins, blood pressure, and menopausal symptoms in perimenopausal women.
  5. November, 2001 Allen, J.K. Soy and Lipoproteins in Postmenopausal Women. American Heart Association Scientific Sessions. Anaheim, CA.
  6. Baum JA, et al. Long-term intake of soy protein improves blood lipid profiles and increases mononuclear cell low-density-lipoprotein receptor messenger RNA in hypercholesterolemic, postmenopausal women. Am J Clin Nutr. 1998;68:545-551.
  7. Jenkins DJ, et al.. 2002. Effects of high- and low-isoflavone soyfoods on blood lipids, oxidized LDL, homocysteine, and blood pressure in hyperlipidemic men and women. Am J Clin Nutr Aug;76(2):365-72.