Protein feeding before meals triggered a substantial change in feeding patterns and body composition, and whey protein was more effective than soy protein.
High doses of vitamins C and E (1,000 milligrams per day for C and 235 milligrams per day for E) interfered with training-induced changes in mitochondrial proteins.
Supplementing the diet with beta-alanine and creatine monohydrate for 22 days for one month increased high-intensity exercise capacity more than a placebo (fake supplements).
Dutch researchers found that consuming supplemental tyrosine increased the capacity for deep thoughts (concentration) but had no effect on creativity.
The limited benefit of green tea extracts for weight loss does not appear to be worth the risk. Therefore, green tea extract containing concentrated EGCG is not recommended because of possible liver toxicity.
Ketogenic diets (i.e., low-calorie diets that result in ketone production) decrease appetite and increase the feeling of fullness, even during severe caloric restriction.
The body tries to maintain a constant weight in response to over or underfeeding by changing its metabolic rate.
Performing either treadmill or stationary bike exercise prior to strength training decreased the quality of the strength training workout, with the stationary bike causing a greater decrease than the treadmill.
Daily supplementation of either three or six grams of D-aspartic acid decreased total and free testosterone in resistance-trained men, and had no effect on related hormones such as estrogen or sex-hormone binding globulin.
Increased protein intake is essential for those who want to build muscle and older adults. Both need to maximize muscle protein synthesis while increasing fat burning.
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