This year, it all comes down to you. You put in the work. You put in the time. You see the results. The science on nutritional timing is sound when you adopt a plan that incorporates real, proven ingredients at dosages that have demonstrated results in clinical research.
When new studies found that both athletic men and women significantly improved their performance while using Isagenix products, a natural interest piqued for what exact protocol the subjects used to get their results.
Is having a big appetite after the gym getting in the way of your weight loss? Drinking a whey protein-based shake immediately after working out could help prevent overeating after going to the gym, a small UK study reports.
Regular gym goers are just as much victims of mental fatigue as elite athletes. With long work days, family obligations, and everyday stress, workouts can suffer resulting in a lack of progress and frustration.
The most common fat loss-tips won’t work for the average athlete. Isagenix R&D Research Nutritionist Alex Mohr sheds light on how athletes can lose unwanted fat while retaining lean muscle mass. Tune in as Alex educates listeners on the importance of strength training, cardio, and nutrition for athletes and fat loss.
Your rest days are a chance for your muscles and tendons to recover from physical training and also provide a refreshing mental break. Many athletes report feeling more motivated and energized after rest days, so it is important to include them as part of your routine.
Many athletes are aware of the benefits that come from consuming high-quality whey protein after a workout. Now a new study reports that the amount of protein you should consume post-workout depends on how many muscles you involved during exercise (1).
New research from Loughborough University in England suggests that workouts using explosive muscle contractions may be a more effective way to increase muscle strength than traditional weight training. Explosive weight training is different from traditional methods of weight training that emphasize slow and controlled movements with sustained muscle contraction.
Too often athletes go overboard when trying to eat healthfully. They may put themselves under strict calorie limits, cut out certain ingredients, or even avoid entire food groups in the hopes of reaching their performance goals.
The actual size of your muscle comes down to a simple equation called “protein turnover,” which is the sum of muscle breakdown and synthesis. When you deprive your body of dietary protein and stop providing a weight-bearing stimulus, you have a negative protein balance, leading to the breakdown of muscle (1).