Promil Gold Four - Help Your Kid Think Fast With ALPHA-LIPIDS


Our unique breakthrough brain-building
nutrient that helps boost
brain power by up to 100x faster
through myelination.
100x Faster Brain Power

Myelination is a process that happens in the brain wherein myelin wraps along brain pathways - enabling faster and more efficient connections.

In effect, this helps your child to focus more, process better, and think faster!


How to Prepare
Promil Gold® Four

Wash your hands before preparing the milk.
Boil drinking water for five minutes. Allow to cool until lukewarm.
Mix approximately 39g of powder (3 heaping tablespoons) with 210 mL (7 fl. oz.) of previously boiled lukewarm water into glass.
Stir until powder is fully dissolved.
Serve 2 glasses per day.


Unboiled water or incorrect dilution can make your child ill. Incorrect storage, handling, preparation and feeding can potentially lead to adverse effects on the health of your child.
Prepare only one serving at a time and follow the instructions exactly. Make sure your child consumes the milk immediately. Do not keep unfinished milk, discard the contents.
Using more or less powder than indicated could either lead to dehydration or deprive your child of proper nutrition. Do not change proportions without medical advice.

Choose The Right
Promil Gold® Four For You

(400g × 1)
Good for 5 days*
Good for 1.5 weeks*
(400g × 3)
Good for 2 weeks*
(450g × 4)
Good for 3 weeks*
*Estimated usage with 2 serves per day


  1. Susuki, K. (2010) Myelin: A Specialized Membrane for Cell Communication. Nature Education, 3(9):59
  2. Hughes, EG, Apple, B. (2016) Cell Biology of CNS Myelination Current Opinion in Neurobiology, 39:93–100
  3. Morell, P, Quarles, RH. (1999) Characteristic Composition of Myelin. Basic Neurochemistry: Molecular, Cellular and Medical Aspects. 6th edition, American Society for Neurochemistry accessed at
  4. Deoni, S., Dean III., D. Joelson, S., O’Regan, I., Schneider, N., Early nutrition influences developmental myelination and cognition in infants and young children, Neuroimage (2018), doi: 10.1016/.neuroimage.2017.12.056