Arugula Super Cardio Greens FAQs

What is a superfood? Why are they so important?

A superfood is a nutrient-rich food considered to have very high nutritional density. This means they provide a lot of nutrients in a small amount of calories. Superfoods are good for you because they are high in vitamin and mineral content to help your body ward off health issues. They promote heart health, weight loss, energy levels, and can reduce the effects of aging when included in diets.

If there is no l-arginine or l-citrulline, how is this helping my body make nitric oxide?

Through the nitrate process. Nitrates are found in foods like spinach, arugula, and beets. Unfortunately, many foods lack the nitrate content they should have, so supplementing with products like Arugula Super Cardio Greens become critical.

How many nitrates are in each serving?

100 mg of nitrates per serving.

Is everything in this natural?

Yes, Arugula Super Cardio Greens includes 26 different superfoods, it alkalizes your system, there are naturally occurring vitamins through roots, fruits, spices, and vegetables, and it is naturally sweetened.

Should I take this with Ultimate Nitric Oxide Nutrition?

Yes, you absolutely can take this with Ultimate Nitric Oxide Nutrition. Both products focus on increasing your body's nitric oxide levels, while Arugula Super Cardio Greens gives you your daily dose of vegetables as well! Ultimate Nitric Oxide Nutrition increases your nitric oxide levels through the l-arginine/ l-citrulline method. Arugula Super Cardio Greens uses nitrates found in superfoods like arugula, spinach, and beets that convert to nitric oxide once consumed!

I used to buy Nox3 Greens. Is this the same product?

This is the exact same product. We have just updated the name and design!

Do you use organic greens? And are they verified?

The goal of Bionox Greens is to boost nitric oxide (NO) by using nitrate-rich ingredients. Unfortunately, most organic sources of these natural sources (arugula, spinach, beets, etc.) are very low in nitrates, so we have to use non-organic ingredients. However, the ingredients we use are extremely nutrient-rich.

Are Nitrates Bad for me?

Nitrates are compounds that can be naturally found in many vegetables and benefit human health. When nitrates from vegetables are consumed, they are converted into nitric oxide in the body, which can help to relax blood vessels, lower blood pressure, and improve blood flow. A study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that a high-nitrate diet rich in leafy green vegetables was associated with significantly decreasing blood pressure in individuals with hypertension (Kapil et al., 2010).

While there is limited research specifically on the effects of nitrates on immune function, a study published in the Journal of Nutrition found that consumption of a high-nitrate diet improved immune function in older adults (Clifford et al., 2017). The study authors suggested that the beneficial effects may be due to the conversion of nitrates to nitric oxide, which can have anti-inflammatory effects.

On the other hand, nitrates added to processed meats such as bacon, ham, and hot dogs have been shown to increase the risk of certain diseases, including cancer. When nitrates are consumed in large amounts from processed meats, they can be converted into harmful compounds called nitrosamines. Nitrosamines are known to be carcinogenic, meaning they can increase the risk of cancer. A systematic review and meta-analysis published in the International Journal of Cancer found that consuming processed meats was associated with an increased risk of colorectal cancer. The risk increased with higher consumption of processed meats (Chan et al., 2011).

In summary, nitrates in vegetables can benefit human health when consumed, while nitrates in processed meats should be consumed cautiously to reduce the risk of harmful health effects.


  • Kapil, V., Khambata, R. S., & Webb, A. J. (2010). The oral nitrate-nitrite pathway in hypertension and cardiovascular disease. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 90(3), 785S-788S.
  • Chan, D. S., Lau, R., Aune, D., Vieira, R., Greenwood, D. C., & Kampman, E. (2011). Red and processed meat and colorectal cancer incidence: meta-analysis of prospective studies. International Journal of Cancer, 128(6), 1411-1423.
  • World Health Organization. (2015). Q&A on the carcinogenicity of the consumption of red meat and processed meat. Retrieved from

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.