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Buy Our GABA Supplement


GABA (Gamma-aminobutyric acid) is a well-known hormone that is produced by the brain to help reduce signals from the central nervous system (CNS) and binds to receptors in the GABAergic system. It has a chemical formula of C4H9NO2 and a molecular mass of 103.12 g/mol.


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GABA Reviews


GABA Benefits and Uses


Gamma-aminobutyric acid is a naturally produced hormone and is the principal inhibitory neurotransmitter in the mammalian central nervous system (CNS) and is synthesized naturally from glutamate.

It does not have a high capacity to cross the blood-brain barrier, as a result of biochemical feedback systems. However, anecdotal reports suggest that its effects may be similar to other calming supplements.


Where to Buy GABA Online?


LiftMode offers a variety of unit sizes of GABA including 5 gram samples and a 400 gram (14.11 Oz) unit, at an excellent guaranteed purity of 99+% Gamma-aminobutyric acid.


All our products ship with a certificate of analysis from 3rd-party independent laboratories, and all orders are covered by our 90-days refund/reshipment policy to ensure the highest quality.


Shipping restrictions: No shipping restrictions currently apply to this product and we are able to ship internationally. At checkout, the available shipping options for your location will be available.




GABA supplements are also known by a few different names, including:


gamma Aminobutyric Acid

4-Aminobutanoic Acid

4-Aminobutanoic acid



Piperidic acid

Beta-Phenyl-Gamma-Aminobutyric Acid

Acide Bêta-Phényl-Gamma-Amino-Butyrique

Ácido Gama-Aminobutríco


Scientific Consensus:

Supplementing with this product is likely to be safe, even at larger serving sizes, but there is a need for further research into potential adverse effects, especially for pregnant or breastfeeding women. GABA has the potential to interact with some medications, and caution should be used.


It is not yet clear that a significant portion of GABA reaches the brain when taken orally. The significance of GABA’s benefits will only be apparent after further scientific evidence becomes available.

DO NOT EXCEED THE RECOMMENDED SERVING SIZE. Use with caution. Do not use if pregnant or breastfeeding.




All dietary supplements have risks. Please ensure that you are familiar with the latest research on effects, side effects, benefits, and uses of a supplement before buying it.


Store in a cool, dry place. Keep out of reach of children. Do not exceed the recommended serving size. Exceeding the recommended serving size may result in side effects. If you have any underlying medical conditions or are taking any medication, please consult a medical professional before using this supplement.

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.




How We Research Our Content

Our content is written using meticulous research methods and claims are backed by links to scientific references, wherever possible. The author and editors of Liftmode's Research Team have strong academic backgrounds in microbiology, physiology, and biochemistry.

Content Updated On: October 4, 2019




  • Boonstra, E., de Kleijn, R., Colzato, L. S., Alkemade, A., Forstmann, B. U., & Nieuwenhuis, S. (2015). Neurotransmitters as food supplements: the effects of GABA on brain and behavior. Frontiers in psychology6, 1520. doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2015.01520

  • Byun, J. I., Shin, Y. Y., Chung, S. E., & Shin, W. C. (2018). Safety and Efficacy of Gamma-Aminobutyric Acid from Fermented Rice Germ in Patients with Insomnia Symptoms: A Randomized, Double-Blind Trial. Journal of clinical neurology (Seoul, Korea)14(3), 291–295. doi:10.3988/jcn.2018.14.3.291

  • Gamma-aminobutyric Acid: Compound Summary (2019). PubChem. U.S. National Library of Medicine. [online]. Available at:

  • Gottesmann, C. (2002). GABA mechanisms and sleep. Neuroscience, 111(2), 231–239. doi:10.1016/s0306-4522(02)00034-9 

  • Wu, C., & Sun, D. (2015). GABA receptors in brain development, function, and injury. Metabolic brain disease, 30(2), 367–379. doi:10.1007/s11011-014-9560-1