Infinite Labs Pre Fight Supplement

Working out after a long day can be challenging, but Infinite Labs wants to give you a little extra push with PRE Fight.

According to advertisements, PRE Fight is a powerful pre-workout formula designed to both improve and prolong your workout. With a creatine-based blend, this formula is said to be scientifically-proven to increase strength and stamina.

I was curious if this was really the case, so I did some digging.

Can You Trust Infinite Labs?

Self-described as "the coolest sports supplement brand on the planet," Infinite Labs has been around since 2007 and operates out of Orlando, Florida.
According to the Infinite Labs website, this company sells more than 50 products in stores across the US. Infinite Labs is also active on Facebook and Twitter

What Ingredients Are in PRE Fight?

With more than 20 ingredients in 3 proprietary blends, the PRE Fight formula is a massive one. Together, the blends total nearly 2 grams.

Normally, I don't like proprietary blends because I can't judge ingredient effectiveness or side effect likelihood. However, with such a large blend, it's possible each ingredient is included in its recommended amount.

You can find a full list of ingredients on the Infinite Labs website, but for now, I'll highlight the ingredients in each blend that stood out to me.

Performance Blend (5280 mg)

The first blend in PRE Fight, the Performance Blend is said to increase strength and stamina. If it meets advertising claims, ingredients in this blend help you prolong your workout and maximize results. This leads to greater lean muscle mass.

Creatine Monohydrate

Creatine monohydrate is the active ingredient in PRE Fight. Among the most tested and effective ingredients for muscle growth, creatine pulls water into muscle cells to increase volume and spur growth. This gives you an edge in the gym. Creatine sometimes causes bloating and thus weight gain, however, so don't be surprised if your waistline expands while taking PRE Fight.


An amino acid proven to enhance exercise performance, beta-alanine plays an important role in improving lean body mass. Beta-alanine increases aerobic endurance and boosts muscular anaerobic endurance, making it a multi-faceted workout supplement. It is especially effective when taken with creatine monohydrate [1].

Caffeine Anhydrous

Rounding out the performance blend is caffeine. As a mild stimulant, caffeine improves both metabolic rate and energy production. Obviously, these benefits improve exercise performance. In a 1978 study, subjects taking caffeine improved their exercise performance by a 15-minute average [2].

MultiPhase3 Energy Blend (4000 mg)

The Performance Blend focuses on endurance and muscle growth, but you won't be able to get there without increased energy production. That's what the MultiPhase 3 Energy Blend seeks to do.


A natural constituent of honey and cane sugar, isomaltulose is an energy source that supports the brain. It heightens mental acuity and keeps you focused while working out. One benefit of isomaltulose over other sugar sources is that it releases slowly, which prevents an energy crash.

Medium Chain Triglycerides

Medium chain triglycerides, or MCTs, improve metabolism and digestion. MCTs burn fat, which allows for better muscle definition and body composition. More muscle improves metabolism further, making MCTs the gift that keeps on giving in PRE Fight.

Electrolyte Blend (200 mg)

When you exercise hard, your body loses its electrolyte supply. With 1 ingredient the Electrolyte Blend in PRE Fight attempts to replenish electrolyte stores and keep you healthy.

Raw Coconut Water

Coconut water is the only ingredient in this blend. In a 2012 study, it was shown to outperform a generic electrolyte sports drink in replenishing the body's electrolyte supply [3]. However, coconut water is known to cause bloating and stomach upset in some users.

These 3 blends look pretty solid. Although I'm concerned about ingredient amounts, a 9/10-star rating for PRE Fight on puts my mind at ease somewhat.

Another minor concern is side effects. There doesn't seem to be anything too concerning in PRE Fight, but ingredients like creatine and coconut water may cause bloating. Similarly, caffeine may cause jittery feelings and anxiety.

Does It Taste Okay?

Because PRE Fight is a liquid supplement, taste is going to be a big factor in your decision.

Fortunately, customer reviews on PRE Fight's taste aren't too bad. The supplement comes in 2 flavors: lemon lime and tropical blast. While customers aren't exuberant about the taste, they don't hate it either.

According to reviews on, PRE-Fight is "flat" and "has an odd bitterness to it." Obviously, these aren't great things, but compared to some pre-workout formulas, PRE Fight doesn't rank too badly.

Is PRE Fight Expensive?

PRE Fight is widely available, which means the price has dropped to as low as $6.99 per 54-gram bottle on For a larger, 454-gram bottle, be prepared to pay between $29.99 and $66.65.

If you've never tried PRE Fight before, I'd recommend starting with the 54-gram bottle before moving onto the 454-gram supply.

This is a pretty inexpensive price for a workout supplement, especially if you pace yourself with dosages.

Should You Give PRE Fight by Infinite Labs a Shot?

PRE Fight looks to be a decent product. It has quality ingredients, positive reviews from past customers, and a decent price tag.

However, for users concerned with creatine-related side effects, PRE Fight may not be the answer. If you're worried about bloating and stomach upset, look elsewhere for a product that uses other, less potent ingredients.


[1] Zoeller, R.F., J.R. Stout, J.A. Okroy, and M. Mielke. 2006. Effects of 28 days of beta-alanine and creatine monohydrate supplementation on aerobic power, ventilator and lactate thresholds, and time to exhaustion. Aminio Acids: Vol. 1, Issue 6.

[2] Costill, D.L., G.P. Dalsky, and W.J. Fink. 1978. Effects of caffeine ingestion on metabolism and exercise performance. Medicine and Science in Sports: Vol. 10, Issue 3.

[3] Kalman, Douglas, Samantha Feldman, Diane Krieger, and Richard Bloomer. 2012. Comparison of coconut water and a carbohydrate-electrolyte sport drink on measures of hydration and physical performance in exercise trained men. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition: Vol. 9, Issue 1.

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