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A Closer Look at Cebria Cognitive Enhancer

At NootropicStack.net, our main goal is to provide you with as much information as we can about the nootropics industry. One of the ways we do this is by reviewing the various cognitive enhancement supplements on the market. We know that with so many different brain supplements out there, it can be a bit overwhelming trying to determine which ones are worth the money and which you should avoid.

Today, we’re going to take a closer look at Cebria. This memory supplement has generated a bit of buzz but there doesn’t seem to be a ton of information available about it online. So, we decided to do something about that. We hope this Cebria overview will give you a bit more information so you can decide whether or not this popular memory enhancer is right for you.

 

  • What is Cebria? Cebria is a natural memory improvement supplement that’s said to help improve short term memory and increase ability to retain information. This patented blend of neuropeptides is aimed at rebuilding the “connections between brain cells, stimulating your brain’s natural ability to repair and grow.”
  • What are the Cebria ingredients? According to its website, Cebria contains a proprietary blend of nootropics to improve memory loss, including lactose, glutamic acid, lysine, leucine, arginine, asparatic acid, serine, phenylalanine, valine, threonine, tyrosine, isoleucine, histidine, methionine, and tryptophan.
  • What do these ingredients tell us about Cebria’s performance? While Cebria certainly contains ingredients associated with cognitive enhancement, including one of our favorites tyrosine, the company doesn’t publish information about how much of each ingredient is contained in its blend. That’s one of the things that’s so frustrating about this cognitive enhancer. Dosage matters. Yes, the ingredient list looks great, but if these supplements aren’t carefully balanced in the proper dosages, you’ll never experience the benefits they have to offer.
  • What do people say about Cebria? Cebria has a section on its website filled with customer reviews. The reviews indicate that the product helps with memory enhancement and overall cognitive performance, but keep in mind, these are reviews the company is putting on their website. Finding reviews elsewhere online has proven incredibly challenging, so you have to take whatever information is out there with a grain of salt.

 

Our final verdict is that Cebria has the potential to be an effective cognitive enhancer. The only issue is that we wish the company was a bit more forthcoming about its ingredients so we could better assess if this supplement really could be as effective as they claim it to be.

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8 Comments
  • Sue
    Reply

    The ingredient list isn’t what’s important. Neither is a laundry list of people who claim it improved their memory. Anecdotal evidence like that is entirely worthless, unless you believe everything people tell you (how many people claim to have been abducted by aliens or seen Bigfoot again?)

    What will convince me would be a double-blind longitudinal study, where people first have their memory tested in various ways, and then are given either this drug, or a placebo, for a specified period of time, after which they are given the same memory tests as before. If the cebria group shows greater improvement relative to the placebo, that is the ONLY evidence worth looking at.

    I’m not holding my breath waiting for them to conduct such a study….

  • Dolly Figuracion
    Reply

    When is the best time to take Cebria? Full or empty stomach ? Been taking this for months already . Noticed slight improvements only

    • admin
      Reply

      Hey Dolly!

      We’re sorry for the delay. Cebria doesn’t specify whether or not to eat when taking it; this generally means it depends on the person. Some people are more susceptible to an upset stomach when they take pills than others. I would say judge it based on your stomach sensitivity.

      However, for a more certain answer, I would definitely recommend checking with their website.

  • Harriette Belle
    Reply

    Can any of the ingredients listed in Cebria have any negative side-effects?

    • admin
      Reply

      Hey there,

      From our research on Cebria, the side effects are few and far between. However, it does contain lactose so if you’re lactose intolerant or lactose sensitive you might notice some side effects associated with that.

  • Reply

    […] that nourish the brain and support its optimal function. There’s been a lot of science behindCebria. Cebria has been scientifically tested and shown in a double blind clinical trial to dramatically […]

  • George Hernandez
    Reply

    I agree with your assessment. However, without success, I have not be able to locate the academic journal this company claims, that validates their product’s results…if any one has read this article or has a copy of the academic journal which it appeared, please let me know. Thanks, George Hernandez

    • Brytzi Koby
      Reply

      This fellow thinks he found the clinical trial: “A search for the word “Cebria” on the International Clinical Psychopharmacology website delivers no results. It isn’t clear where this study can be found or what it actually says, as there is no link on the Cebria website, nor any mention of Cebria where the study is supposedly located.

      What I did find, however, was a 2005 double-blind study which took a look at the “Effects of N-PEP-12″ on memory among older adults. Note the similarity in names between that study and Cebria’s blend, called “Nero Pep 12.” According to NYU Langone Medical Center, the 2005 study found:

      “…a proprietary mixture of substances called neuropeptides have been extensively marketed for improving mental function. Radio, television, and Internet advertisements state that this product has been shown to bring about ‘a reversal of ten years of short-term memory decline.’ However, this claim is not founded in reliable evidence.”” Worth Reading http://accroya.com/cebria/

      The Dr. promoting the product is reviewed here: http://americanloons.blogspot.com/2011/07/230-marcus-laux.html

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