The afternoon meeting, early morning workout, midterm exam or late-night dinner date are all more enjoyable—and successful—with an abundance of energy.
Humans get their energy (calories) from food in the form of protein, carbohydrates and fat. Enzymes and bile break down food components, which are then transported into the cytoplasm and mitochondria of cells, where they are further broken down into adenosine triphosphate (ATP). ATP stores the energy that humans use to do their activities.
Energy on the cellular level translates into human lives with alertness, exercise tolerance and increased calorie expenditure. While food provides energy, zero-calorie natural ingredients can spur energy by influencing the cellular process.