Supplement List

NO – to nutrition supplements and YES – to healty food

No food supplement can make initially incorrect workout efficient. That’s why the majority of highly advertised food supplements are simply useless. If your combination of training, natural food and rest is unsuccessful don’t believe that any food supplement can improve it. Most probably, the problem is that you either train, or eat or rest improperly. Find the reason of your failure and get rid of it; only then you’ll be able to ‘grow’ and only then it will be reasonable to experiment with food supplements.

A lot of beginners firmly believe that their muscles start growing as soon as they start taking one or another food supplement. When they don’t see any growth they direct all their enthusiasm not to organization of correct trainings and nutrition but to experiments with another ‘miracle’. They simply don’t understand that any food supplement is useless without considered training, balanced nutrition and full-fledged rest.

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Amino Acids


Our organism doesn’t use proteins in a direct way; first proteins are decomposed (hydrolyzed) into amino acids and amino acid groups (peptides) and only after this these ‘construction bricks’ are used for restoration/synthesis of muscular proteins.

Amino acids are construction blocks that our muscle fibers are made of. Our organism uses them for its own growth, recovery, strengthening and production of different hormones, antibodies and ferments.

The majority of amino acids are synthesized in bodies of humans and animals from regular anitrogenous metabolism products and assimilated nitrogen – these are so-called ‘non essential ’ amino acids.

Non essential amino acids are the following ones: alanine, arginine, asparagine, asparaginic acid, glycine (glycocol), glutamine, glutamic acid, praline, serine, tyrosine, cysteine (cystine), citrulline, gamma-aminobutyric acid, ornithine and taurine.

Partially replaceable amino acids are the following ones: arginine and histidine. They differ from other amino acids by the fact that our organism can use them for protein production instead of methionine and phenylalanine reciprocally.

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Protein Diet

Proteins are important for the amino acids they contain. Amino acids were at one time considered the building blocks of health. There are about 20 diverse amino acids, the presence of eight of them is vital and should be part of our diet. These are termed as the essential amino acids. The considered disadvantage of plant protein as opposed to animal protein is that it may not hold all the vital amino acids in the required proportions. However, a diverse vegetarian diet implies that a combination of proteins should be consumed, so that the amino acids in one protein recompense for the shortage of another.

Proteins and Amino acids

In essence, proteins are extremely intricate molecules consisting of connected amino acids. Amino acids are simple compounds containing carbon, hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen and sporadically, sulphur. Proteins are broken down into their basic amino acids during the process of digestion which are then immersed and used to make fresh proteins in the body. A couple of amino acids can be manufactured by the human body. However, the essential amino acids cannot be produced and must be completed through the diet. The eight essential amino acids required by humans are: Leucine, Isoleucine, Valine, Threonine, Methionine, Phenylalanine, Tryptophan, and Lysine. For children, Histidine is also considered to be an essential amino acid.

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About Protein & Amino Acids

The following article will address the information that every person who trains hard and wants maximum results should know about protein. In fact, if you don’t know this stuff, you’re just going to waste your money blindly choosing supplements based on hyped-up advertising and suspect information churned out by various “experts”. The only way to defend yourself (not to mention your muscles and your pocketbook) from these clowns, is to get informed – “knowledge is power”.

This is very important, because, believe it or not, very few people who claim to be experts in this industry actually have a degree in nutrition. If you think about it, that’s amazing! You are reading articles about “nutritional” supplements in the magazines and websites that have been written by people who have never been formally taught about nutrition!! Would you read articles about medicine that weren’t written by doctors if you were investigating which medication to use? Would you read articles that weren’t written by qualified architects if you were trying to build a skyscraper? So I hope by this analogy, you can see that a lot of what you think you know about sports nutrition and supplementation may not actually be on the level.

But like I was saying, if you train hard, use supplements and want results, it is crucial that you know the proper basics about nutrition – mainly because most supplements are based on foods or nutrients from foods. So once I’ve explained the basics about nutrition and then linked the supplements with the everyday foods that you eat, you’ll be able to look at supplements in a whole new light!

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