Addieup – Just Another Fake “Adderall Alternative”


Addieup is a new over-the-counter supplement that is being marketed as a supposed “all-natural” alternative to Adderall. Most, if not all of these “pseudo-Adderall” products appear to be sketchy and are obviously targeting the recreational users of Adderall. Like most other “Adderall alternative” drugs, Addieup positions itself in the market as a “brain fuel” that promotes mental energy, mental focus, memory support, weight loss, and as a thermogenic fat burner.

Our recommendation at is to use actual bulk nootropics like piracetam. Nootropics work in different ways than Addieup. Piracetam and noopept for instance, improve the efficiency of the cholinergic receptors in the brain. Doing this can include benefits such as: heightened sensory perception, increased learning, memory and focus. Nootropics work differently than Addieup and are products that actually work very well. We suggest to visit which is a great resource to learn about and buy nootropics.

Adderall is a drug that is prescribed for those who are suffering from attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and narcolepsy. It is a psychostimulant belonging to the phenethylamine class of drugs. This stimulant has gained notoriety because of its recreational potential. It has been grounded up, snorted, and even injected by its recreational users. It takes quite an effort to ignore the marketing ploy of the manufacturers of “Adderall alternative” products like Addieup that seems to be playing up on the recreational potential of Adderall.

Addieup reviewThe “Adderall alternative” product Addieup is being distributed by a company called Nutra Naturals LLC, with a business address located in American Fork, UT. Not much information is available about the company or their manufacturing facilities, if the company indeed manufactures Addieup. It also appears as though Addieup, like most of the other “alternatives,” are being sold exclusively online with a website that has an infomercial feel to it. The website claims that Addieup is “doctor formulated” and that it is “backed by scientific research.” However, there appears to be no evidence of it on the website to support these claims.

Much like other dietary supplements, the “doctor formulated” blend of Addieup is not fully disclosed due to “proprietary blend rules.” If you take a quick look at the label though, you’ll see that it contains about 100 milligrams of caffeine, which is just about the same amount you’ll get from a freshly brewed cup of steaming morning coffee. Among its most notable ingredients, at least as far as cognitive enhancement is concerned, includes Choline Bitartrate, Huperzine A, Ginko Biloba, Yerba Mate, and Guarana.

Without question, caffeine can give you a quick pepper-upper when you need to give your brain a boost. That is why drinking coffee has become a habit for the most of us. Choline stands out as one of its best ingredients as far as enhancing the cognitive functions is concerned. This ingredient is a prodrug of acetylcholine, an important neurotransmitter in the brain believed to be responsible for the cognitive functions of the brain. Higher levels of this neurotransmitter results in enhanced memory, logical reasoning, and communication skills.

Its other components such as Ginko Biloba, Yerba Mate, Guarana, and Huperzine A are also believed to have nootropic abilities. Huperzine A for example has been shown is some studies to work well with choline in speeding up the production of acetylcholine in the brain. The Ginko, Yerba, and Guarana, are also being used for cognitive enhancement, usually as part of a nootropic stack.

The catch with these ingredients in Addieup however, is that one the choline component in the product comes in bitartrate form, which is cheap but have a very low bioavailability. For this choline form to have a meaningful effect, you’ll have to take at least 1 to 2 grams of it, and the entire proprietary blend of Addieup is only at 766mg. The other ingredients of Addieup on the other hand may be suspected of having nootropic effects, but evidence for most of it is anecdotal and the effective doses required for most of them will require way more than 766mg.


  1. May be good for a quick pepper-upper.
  2.  Comes in a nice bottle.
  3. Has a nice website.


  1. May not have any nootropic value.
  2. Expensive.

For cognitive enhancement, Addieup is not the best choice out there. While it may give you the convenience of stacking up some nootropic agents, the blend itself leaves a lot to be desired. Read up more on cognitive enhancing agents and you’ll see that there are safer and far more effective nootropics out there.

Speak Your Mind