Panaxcea Review – Worth Buying?

Panaxcea is a nootropic supplement that promises to give you “a better new you” by unleashing the power of your mind. Is Panaxcea just another over-hyped, overpriced supplement? Let’s find out in our review.

What is Panaxcea?

Panaxcea is a nutritional supplement that claims to regenerate cells to unleash the power of your mind. It makes many of the same claims as other nootropics – including better mental capacity and better focus. It also makes some more unique claims – like that it will make you “feel young again” and eliminate “years” of toxic buildup in your body.

The supplement is priced at around $40 per bottle – although the price per bottle declines when you order in bulk. So how exactly does Panaxcea work? Let’s take a closer look.

How Does Panaxcea Work?

Panaxcea claims to work using a “cellular rejuvenation formula”. That formula doesn’t actually make any specific promises. Instead, it precedes every health claim with “may”:

  • Panaxcea “may” regenerate cells and your joint and muscle pain “may” disappear and “may” be replaced with optimum flexibility
  • You “may” feel young again
  • You “may” enjoy the relief in being able to move freely without feeling pain
  • You “may” be able to eliminate years of toxic build up

I don’t know about you, but none of those claims sound very confident. If you were jumping out of a plane, would you want to bring a parachute that “may” open when you pull the cord?

Once you see the ingredients in Panaxcea, you’ll realize why the manufacturer uses the word “may” a lot. It’s because this supplement is basically just a multivitamin filled with a bunch of vitamins and nutrients.

Panaxcea Ingredients

Panaxcea is open and honest about its ingredients. A complete ingredients chart is listed on the official website, where you’ll learn that the supplement consists of a wide variety of vitamins and minerals, including all of the following:

  • Vitamins: Vitamin A, Vitamin C, Vitamin D, Vitamin E, Vitamin K, Vitamin B1 (Thiamine), Vitamin B2 (Riboflavin), Niacin, Vitamin B6, Folic Acid, Vitamin B12, Biotin, Pantothenic Acid.
  • Minerals: Calcium, Iron, Phosphorus, Iodine, Magnesium, Zinc, Selenium, Copper, Manganese, Chromium, Molybdenum, Chloride, Sodium, Potassium, Boron, Silica, Vanadium, Fluoride.
  • Other Ingredients: Sea Cucumber Extract, Resveratrol, Lutein, Zeaxanthin, Choline, Inositol.

None of these ingredients are found in a particular high dosage. Typically, nootropics will contain several hundred or several thousand percent of your daily recommended value of water-soluble vitamins like B vitamins. No ingredient in Panaxcea contains higher than 100% of your daily value – which is disappointingly weak for a supplement in this price range.

Ultimately, based on the ingredients listed above, Panaxcea is just a weak dose of vitamins and minerals similar to what you could find in any multivitamin.

There are just two ingredients that are linked with major nootropic benefits, including choline and inositol. There is 10mcg of choline in one capsule of Panaxcea and 12.2 mcg of Inositol.

Both of these dosages are laughably small. As Examine.com, explains, “High doses (usually in the 12-18g range) are required for any neurological effects [for Inositol].”

Meanwhile, choline is typically taken in doses of 500mg per day, with many nootropic users safely taking 1 to 2 grams per day.

Keep in mind that 10mcg (the amount of choline in Panaxcea) is just 0.01mg, which is a fraction of a fraction of the daily recommended dosage of choline.

Overall, Panaxcea has a list of common ingredients that provide a low dosage of dozens of vitamins and minerals, but nothing in a strong enough dose to have any real effect on your body.

Panaxcea Pricing

Panaxcea is available in four different packages, including:

  • 1 Bottle: $47.90 ($39.95 + $7.95 Shipping)
  • 3 Bottles: $39.98 (Free Shipping)
  • 6 Bottles: $189.95 (Free Shipping)
  • 12 Bottles: $279.97 (Free Shipping)

The price per bottle drops to $23.33 per bottle when you order the annual package. Each bottle of Panaxcea lasts for one full month and contains 30 servings (30 capsules).

The makers of Panaxcea also ask if you want to buy extra supplements to add onto your purchase. There’s a supplement called Detoxin that claims to naturally relieve your body of impurities for $19.95.

There’s also a supplement called Actacel 4X available for $34.95 for a monthly supply. That supplement claims to support healthy aging and promote longevity.

All purchases come with a 90 day refund.

Who Makes Panaxcea?

Panaxcea is a nutritional supplement made by a company doing business under the name Panaxcea. That company lists its address as:

124 Baker Street
Westminster, London
W1U 6TY United Kingdom

The actual name of the company behind Panaxcea is Mile High Madison Group – at least, that’s the company listed at the bottom of the official Panaxcea website. That company’s LinkedIn profile lists it as a Montreal, Quebec-based direct response agency. For what it’s worth, that company has an “F” rating from the Better Business Bureau (which lists the company’s location as Delaware).

Should You Use Panaxcea as a Nootropic Brain Booster?

Panaxcea is a nootropic supplement that gives us little reason to recommend it. We’re happy that Panaxcea lists its full range of ingredients and the specific dosages. That’s something few nootropic makers do. Unfortunately, those dosages and ingredients aren’t really something to brag about: they’re just a low dosage of a wide range of vitamins and minerals.

There are nootropic ingredients in Panaxcea – including choline and inositol. But they’re included in such ludicrously small dosages (less than 1% of the recommended dose) that they’re going to have absolutely no effect on your brain.

In spite of the fact that Panaxcea is basically just a multivitamin supplement, it’s still priced towards the higher end of the nootropics market at about $1 per capsule.

For all of these reasons, Panaxcea is one nootropic that you should probably avoid.

2 COMMENTS

  1. I have been trying to contact you online. I keep getting other items instead. Do you not have a website,or do I have to call or mail for this

  2. Thank you for your review. There are so many products on the market that all but claim can turn lead into gold, as you said. As in other markets, once you have ordered a health and fitness product, you will hear from everyone and their brother and sister claiming this and that.

    I placed an order in mid July 2016 with a check made out to Panxcea sent to 2421 West Pratt Blvd # 801, Chicago IL 60645-4666. The order with my check came back later in July marked on a gummed label “RETURN TO SENDER NO LONGER AT THIS ADDRESS NO FORWARDING ADDRESS.” When I later called, I was told by their customer service rep that someone must have changed their address, because the one on their current mailing is 1803 W. 95th Street, Unit #515, Chicago IL 60643. I find it odd that a company would not arrange with the U.S. Postal Service to have their mail forwarded. Luckily, my check did come back, because now I’m convinced that this company may not only be engaging in false and fraudulent claims, but they might now be the subject of an investigation and are taking evasive action.

    Also, while talking with the customer service rep, I asked her if they had other products similar to Panaxcea. She kept mentioning “sister” companies such as Resetegen, Detaxin, Regenify, and Rejuvenate. Because these names sound more like product names than companies, I repeatedly asked what was the name of the company that produced Panaxcea and those other products aka “sister”companies, and she said she didn’t know of any other company other than Panaxcea and the so-called “sister” companies. I was told by another rep that the reason that they have so many names is that they are part of a marketing test to see which one sells the most with slightly varied differences in ingredients.

    Bottom Line: If a company is selling similar products under different labels without full disclosure in the advertising, they are probably up to no good. If a company changes their address without any forwarding address instructions to the Post Office, you are probably dealing with a company on the run or under investigation. Finally, never use any credit card when ordering a product or service, unless you know that you are dealing with a reputable company that you know is legitimate. I had my Credit Union check returned to me, but how many people got burned using their credit card is anyone’s guess.

    Final Thoughts: It would increase the value of independent evaluators, such as Supplement Police, to include in their evaluation any information regarding companies that are under investigation and/or are subject to class action suites regarding fraud. Links to the applicable government investigative Website would also be helpful. Perhaps this is being doing by others or maybe a niche someone will fill in the future.

    Again, thanks for your review.

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