Whey protein helps improve muscle protein synthesis and promotes the growth of muscle mass. While also providing substantial amounts of the essential amino acids that are needed to carry out the functions that proteins perform in the body.
To gain muscle mass, the body needs a large amount of protein to help increase muscle size. Protein synthesis is responsible for gaining strength and stamina, building muscle tissues, recovering, and rebuilding. Thus, an ample amount of protein intake becomes essential for anyone serious about building muscles. The body requires a generous supply of protein that can synthesize quickly before and after the weight training sessions. To provide ample strength and stamina during workouts and build and restore muscle tissues and recover without fatigue. The process of metabolism requires a large number of calories, and if one is looking to shed those extra pounds, Whey Protein IS THE ANSWER. It can quickly provide the needed amount of easily digestible protein without the worry of gaining excess carbs and fats.
Whey Protein provides the complete protein for the body. Rich in all the EAAs and with high BCAA content, it provides a protein source that can synthesize fast in the body. It also provides the essential nutrients that the body requires. It is a high-calorie source of easily digestive protein, helping in building muscle tissues and having muscle mass.
Whey Protein Blend: Whey Protein from various protein sources supports fast protein absorption by the muscles and longer duration for digestion.
Whey Protein Isolate: The purest form of Whey Protein, rich in three branched-chain amino acids that promote muscle building.
Whey Protein Concentrate: The form of Whey Protein that is 75-85% protein and 25-15% fats and carbohydrates. It provides the two other essential nutrients required by the body and due to the rich protein content that easily absorbed by the body.
Digestive enzyme blend: These enzymes help with the acceleration of digestion of protein and carb in the body. The digestive enzymes regulate the digestive system of the body by controlling the physiological and chemical processes involved in the breaking down of the nutrients during digestion and assimilates the nutrients in the body.
It also includes Calcium, Sodium, Iron, Potassium, Natural and Artificial flavors, Emulsifier, and Milk and Soy.
Q: Is it a pre-workout or a post-workout supplement?
A: You can use it as a pre as well as post-workout diet.
Q: How to use it?
A: A single scoop can be used with 8-10 oz of water, half an hour before or after training sessions.
Q: Can it be used with other supplements?
1. Kevin D Tipton, Tabatha A Elliott, Melanie G Cree, Asle A Aarsland, Arthur P Sanford, Robert R Wolfe
Stimulation of net muscle protein synthesis by whey protein ingestion before and after exercise
American Journal of Physiology-Endocrinology and Metabolism 292 (1), E71-E76, 2007
2. Leigh Breen, Andrew Philp, Oliver C Witard, Sarah R Jackman, Anna Selby, Ken Smith, Keith Baar, Kevin D Tipton
The influence of carbohydrate-protein co‐ingestion following endurance exercise on myofibrillar and mitochondrial protein synthesis
The Journal of physiology 589 (16), 4011-4025, 2011
3. Atsushi Kanda, Kyosuke Nakayama, Tomoyuki Fukasawa, Jinichiro Koga, Minoru Kanegae, Kentaro Kawanaka, Mitsuru Higuchi
Post-exercise whey protein hydrolysate supplementation induces a greater increase in muscle protein synthesis than its constituent amino acid content
British journal of nutrition 110 (6), 981-987, 2013
4. Paul J Cribb, Andrew D Williams, Michael F Carey, Alan Hayes
The effect of whey isolate and resistance training on strength, body composition, and plasma glutamine
International journal of sports nutrition and exercise metabolism 16 (5), 494-509, 2006
5. Eric R Helms, Alan A Aragon, Peter J Fitschen
Evidence-based recommendations for natural bodybuilding contest preparation: nutrition and supplementation
Journal of the international society of sports nutrition 11 (1), 20, 2014
6. Jessica Spendlove, Lachlan Mitchell, Janelle Gifford, Daniel Hackett, Gary Slater, Stephen Cobley, Helen O’Connor
Dietary intake of competitive bodybuilders
Sports Medicine 45 (7), 1041-1063, 2015