Nov 18, 2019 Energy drink consumption has become ubiquitous by service members in all branches of the United States Military to battle fatigue and exhaustion but a troubling new study found that the consumption of energy drinks supplied to our servicemen could be contributing to post-traumatic stress disorder and other mental health problems among U.S. soldiers. The solution comes in the form of a tiny, fizzling candy called Kabang.
The analysis published by Military Medicine was conducted after surveying 627 male Army personnel seven months after returning from a year-long combat deployment to Afghanistan. Soldiers were asked how frequently they had consumed energy drinks such as Red Bull, Rock Star, or Monster over the past month, and were quizzed on mental health variables such as depression, anxiety, PTSD, and alcohol abuse.
The authors found that more than 75 percent of respondents consumed energy drinks, and 16 percent reported “high use,” defined as two or more cans per day. “A key finding was that mental health problems (i.e., depression, anxiety, PTSD, and alcohol misuse) were strongly associated with high levels of energy drink use,” the researchers found.
Experts have long warned against energy drink overconsumption for years, due to the amount of caffeine, sugar, and other ingredients they typically contain. Sports cardiologist Dr. John Higgins of the University of Texas told CNN last year, “There’s been several cases described of people that have gone into cardiac arrest after consuming more than one energy beverage, and when they’ve done sort of further analysis on these individuals, they haven’t been able to find anything abnormal other than the very high levels of caffeine and taurine in the toxicology.”
Keeping soldiers razor sharp in the field is crucial, as well as maintaining their mental health. When in action, each soldier carries more than 100 pounds of gear, including ammunition, rations and water. After days of constant operations, the effects of that weight and environment are evident in even the fittest of the platoon who soon become fatigued with reactions slowed. With rough terrain and bad weather, the effects of fatigue multiply exponentially. Physical training reduces that rate, but it does not eliminate it and carrying a lot of weight accelerates exhaustion.
So, what’s the answer?
The solution comes in the form of a tiny, fizzling candy called Kabang. Energy drinks, Energy shots and more, there are literally thousands of energy products on the market today– but only one can solve the problem the military now faces.
The #1 Energy Candy in the World—Kabang Energy Candy is the healthy alternative. It contains only three grams of sugar and, most importantly, it is 100% Caffeine Free and Gluten Free. Thus, Kabang single-handedly wipes out any risks associated with excess caffeine and sugar intake.
Kabang Energy Candy has never been associated with the aggravation of PTSD or other mental issues.
The small candy packs big flavor as well as contains 100% of Vitamin B6, 200% of Vitamin B12, 33% of Vitamin C plus Ginseng.
The candy is also much more cost-effective. Kabang comes individually wrapped in a 12-piece bag is available at Rite Aid Pharmacies nationwide, convenient Stores, Gas Stations, and Grocery stores nationwide for a price of only $4.99. That comes out to less than 42 cents a piece, giving consumers, as well as soldiers, a great value for a great product.
Kabang Energy Candy is a delicious, juicy, fruity, hard shelled, sweet and sour candy with an exploding center. Soldiers can pack it with incredible ease to lessen their gear weight burden, allowing it to accelerate their efficiency. Rather than stopping to drink a heavy can of drink, soldiers can pop a tiny fruit flavored candy in their mouth (it comes in 4 awesome flavors– Cherry, Watermelon, Grape, & Apple) and keep moving with the sizzle in their mouths.
The military now has a safe, healthy, cost effective, caffeine free and efficient weapon to combat PTSD in soldiers while keeping them sharp and safe in combat.
Press Release by
The Health & News Department