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Learn About Soy

Learn About Soy

Learn About Soy

Low-glycemic, isoflavone-rich benefits*

Studies show that soy can provide support for weight loss, energy, menopause hot flashes and night sweats, healthier skin/hair/nails, heart disease risk reduction, and other health areas.*

Soy Protein

Protein is made from building blocks called "amino acids" linked together in a chain. Of the 20 amino acids found in the body, nine are "essential," because they have to be consumed in the diet (the body can’t make them). Soy protein is the only plant protein that is "complete," because it contains all 9 essential amino acids in the right balance for your body’s needs. This makes soy a great substitute for meats high in saturated fat and cholesterol. And, you don’t have to worry about genetic modifications, because Revival Soy is made from genetically-pure (“non-GMO”) soybeans. Interestingly, the soybean is the only vegetable with more protein than carbs!

Soy isoflavones

Soybeans are rich in many naturally-occurring phytonutrients, including isoflavones and saponins. In combination with soy protein, these phytonutrients are thought to play a critical role in the health support benefits of consuming soy.†

Isoflavones can be found in varying amounts in legumes, such as chickpeas and lentils, but soybeans contain the highest natural concentration. Soy contains three types of isoflavones: Daidzein, Genistein and Glycitein. Each is found in different amounts in the soybean and each has different properties.

Revival Bars and Shakes Contain

  • Thought to contribute significantly to the promotion of menopausal comfort.
  • Revival's natural concentration process provides high levels of daidzein.
~63.45 mg of Daidzein

  • A large number of the 600 isoflavone studies published each year include genistein.
  • Is thought to play a major role in lessening menopausal discomforts.
~63.99 mg of Genistein


  • Quickly rising in popularity in the medical field as a healthy isoflavone.
~33.75 mg of Glycitein
Total soy isoflavones in each Revival Soy protein shake 
~160 mg soy isoflavones

NOTE: Typical analysis shown. Slight variation in levels is normal because Revival Soy is naturally-concentrated (no chemical concentration).

How Much Soy Should I Eat?

Eating enough protein and isoflavones is essential to obtain soy's full benefits, according to some research experts. An international panel of leading researchers recommended that more than 100 milligrams of soy isoflavones per day are needed to achieve all of the potential health benefits of soy isoflavones.1

Asian isoflavone intake levels of up to 150 to 200 milligrams per day have been quoted in the prestigious journals of Obstetrics and Gynecology and Menopause.2,3 A study in Taiwan found that children consume close to 40 milligrams of isoflavones per day.4 Asian populations have consumed soy-rich diets for thousands of years, but many experts believe that soy consumption is declining due to a ‘Westernization’ of the Asian diet.

You can easily control your isoflavone intake level with Revival Soy. For example, if you want to consume 80 milligrams of isoflavones per day, simply enjoy 1/2 of a naturally-concentrated Revival bar or shake daily (each bar or shake contains approximately 160 milligrams of soy isoflavones).

Suggested Usage: Enjoy 1 naturally-concentrated (6x) Revival Protein shake per day with a good multivitamin.  Regular daily consumption is important for achieving all of soy's potential benefits.

Leading Experts Who Recommend Revival Soy

Your purchase helps support the efforts of these experts.

  1. Appropriate Isoflavone Food Fortification Levels: Results of a Consensus Conference. J.J.B. Anderson, et al. Experimental Biology 2000, San Diego, CA April 15-18, 2000.
  2. Obstetrics and Gynecology 1998 Jan;91(1):6-11. The effect of dietary soy supplementation on hot flushes. Albertazzi P, et al.
  3. Meeting the bean half way. Gallagher, J.C. Menopause 2001 Vol. 8(3):152-3.
  4. Soy Consumption of Taiwanese Children in Taipei. K. Hsiao1 and P. Lyons-Wall; 5th International Symposium on the Role of Soy in Preventing and Treating Chronic Disease, Sept. 21-24th, 2003. Orlando, FL.