Energy + Focus
Cellucor C4 50x is a good pre-workout supplement. It has some effective ingredients in it, and it tastes good. It contains a blend of ingredients, some of them may be slightly underdosed, though I can’t be sure. But, If you want a good pre-workout supplement, you should definitely check out Cellucor C4 50x, and keep your eyes peeled for the release of the 30-serving option.
Cellucor C4 50X is formulated with ingredients to support your gym performance so you can lift more, workout harder, and make even better results.
With a 30-serving bottle soon to be released, I took another look at Cellucor’s pre-workout supplement to see if it really is effective and if it’s affordable.
Under the Lid
Each serving provides a good amount of ingredients. Here’s a closer look at several of them so you can understand better how Cellucor C4 50X works:
Beta Alanine (2.4 g)
This ingredient is used to positively affect muscle and improve physical performance during intense training. 
Creatine Nitrate (1.5 g)
This creatine form is said to be more soluble than monohydrate.  Creatine is used to improve ATP regeneration to maximize energy output during your workout
Arginine AKG (1.5 g)
Arginine supplementation has been shown to improve nitric oxide availability and optimize “high-intensity exercise tolerance.” 
Caffeine is used to enhance physical and cognitive performance.  Many bodybuilders supplement with caffeine to improve their mind-muscle connection, too.
Tetramethylruci Acid (TeaCor)
This ingredient is very structurally similar to caffeine,  thus; it is often supplemented with to provide additional energy to make your workouts more intense.
Mixability And Flavor
Both the 45- and 30-serving bottles of Cellucor C4 50X come in icy blue razz, watermelon, and fruit punch flavors.
The icy blue razz is pretty tasty, and it mixes well, like pretty much all of Cellucor’s products. I mixed one scoop with 8 ounces of water and it was good. The flavor was strong, and there weren’t any weird after tastes. If you’re a fan of blue raspberry-flavored supplements, Cellucor’s C4 50x is worth trying.
How to Use Cellucor C4 50x?
You should use Cellucor C4 50x as a pre-workout supplement. To start out and assess tolerance, mix 1 scoop with anywhere from 4-8 ounces of water. Once you have assessed tolerance, you can increase to an additional serving for a total of 2 scoops before working out.
Some people may respond quicker to the ingredients, so you may want to take Cellucor C4 50x about 15-25 minutes before a workout.
Cellucor C4 50x is a good pre-workout supplement. It has some effective ingredients in it, and it tastes good.
As far as pricing goes, the 45-serving container retails for about $60; we’re not exactly sure how much the 30-serving container will cost.
If you want a good pre-workout supplement, you should definitely check out Cellucor C4 50x, and keep your eyes peeled for the release of the 30-serving option.
 Beta Alanine. WebMD. Available from: http://www.webmd.com/vitamins-supplements/ingredientmono-1222-beta-alanine.aspx?activeingredientid=1222&activeingredientname=beta-alanine
 Creatine. WebMD. Available from: http://www.webmd.com/vitamins-supplements/ingredientmono-873-creatine.aspx?activeingredientid=873&activeingredientname=creatine
 Stephen J. Bailey, et al. “Acute L-arginine supplementation reduces the O2 cost of moderate-intensity exercise and enhances high-intensity exercise tolerance.” Journal of Applied Physiology Published 19 August 2010 Vol. no. , DOI: 10.1152/japplphysiol.00503.2010. Available from: http://jap.physiology.org/content/early/2010/08/19/japplphysiol.00503.2010
 Erica R Goldstein, et al. “International society of sports nutrition position stand: caffeine and performance.” Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition 2010, 7:5 doi:10.1186/1550-2783-7-5. Available from: http://www.jissn.com/content/7/1/5
 Zheng XQ, et al. “Theacrine (1,3,7,9-tetramethyluric acid) synthesis in leaves of a Chinese tea, kucha (Camellia assamica var. kucha).” Phytochemistry. 2002 May;60(2):129-34. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12009315