RECUPERO DI ALLENAMENTO - Muscle Milk Protein100% Whey fornisce al tuo corpo proteine di alta qualità per un rapido introito amminoacido essenziale che può aiutare il recupero ed a sostenere la crescita muscolare dopo un allenamento intenso.
CARATTERISTICHE PRINCIPALI - Basato su 1 misurino (33 g per la vaniglia, 34 g per cioccolato), la polvere proteica Muscle Milk Protein100% Whey contiene 25 g di 100% proteine del siero del latte di alta qualità e 5,5g di BCAA , inclusi 2,6g di leucina.
GRANELLA DEGUSTAZIONE - Muscle Milk Protein100% Whey si dissolve facilmente in acqua. Basta mescolare 1 misurino in 250ml di acqua. Puoi anche aggiungerla ai cereali, yogurt, fiocchi d'avena, pancake, cialde e altri cibi quando stai cercando un aumento proteico.
The effect of muscle strength training on glucose tolerance and the insulin response after glucose feeding was investigated in eight healthy male subjects. Glucose tolerance and the associated insulin response was assessed using a standard 100-g oral glucose load before and after a supervised 10-wk high-resistance, isotonic weight-lifting program. Blood samples were drawn before and at 30, 60, 90, 120, and 150 min after ingestion of glucose. Areas under the glucose and insulin curves were used to determine differences between treatments. Muscle strength training increased body weight % and lean body mass by %, but had no effect on fat mass as determined by hydrostatic weighing. Glucose tolerance was not changed by the training program. However, a significant reduction in the basal plasma insulin concentration (%) and the area under the insulin response curve (%) was found (P less than ). This reduction in the insulin response was significantly correlated (r = ; P less than ) with the increase in lean body mass. These results suggest that the increased muscle mass resulting from strength training was responsible for the attenuated insulin response to a standard 100-g oral glucose challenge.
The purpose of the study was to compare the effects of maximal resistance training (MRT) vs. endurance resistance training (ERT) on improvements in insulin levels and glucose tolerance in overweight individuals at risk of developing type 2 diabetes. Eighteen participants with baseline values suggesting impaired glucose tolerance were randomly assigned to 1 of 2 groups. Group 1 engaged in supervised MRT (Bernstein inverted pyramid system: 5 × 3-4, 60-85% 1 repetition maximum [1RM]), 3 d·wk(-1) over 4 months, whereas members of group 2 acted as controls. Later, group 2 engaged in supervised ERT (3 × 12-15, 45-65% 1RM), 3 d·wk(-1) over a 4 month period with the 2 prebaselines as controls. Both interventions consisted of 8 exercises that included the entire body. Glucose (fasting and 2-hour test), insulin and C-peptide measures were assessed from pre to post in both groups. The MRT led to reduced blood levels of 2-hour glucose (p = ) and fasting C-peptide (p = ) and decreased insulin resistance (p = ). The ERT caused a significant reduction in the blood levels of insulin (p = ) and concomitant positive effects on % insulin sensitivity (p = ) and beta-cell function (p = ). The findings indicate that both MRT and ERT lead to decreased insulin resistance in people with a risk of developing type 2 diabetes; MRT led to a greater increase in glucose uptake capacity (in muscles), whereas ERT led to greater insulin sensitivity, supporting the recommendation of both MRT and ERT as primary intervention approaches for individuals at a risk of developing type 2 diabetes.