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Whats in your Post Work Out Shake?

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  • Whats in your Post Work Out Shake?

    What in your PWO shake?

    PeptoPro 15g, Creatine 5g, 5g Glutamine, carbs in cocnut water.

    Or MG's Powdered Muscle from true protein.com in water.

    Or Whey Iso/Banana, then solid meal 45mins later, largest meal of the day with protein, carbs, fats.

  • #2
    60 grams of whey protein & 2 whole oranges...(for an insulin spike)
    ."The only easy day was yesterday"

    "I am immortal......I have within me blood of kings.........I am unrivaled.....no man can be my equal"

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    • #3
      Originally posted by BEAR View Post
      60 grams of whey protein & 2 whole oranges...(for an insulin spike)
      I have been under the understanding that fructose is not ideal for post-workout sugars/carbs because the majority of it is stored as liver glycogen as opposed to muscle glycogen (which is what we all ideally want after a workout). I used to eat bananas and other fruits with my post-workout shake until I came across information that suggested fructose isn't ideal for post-workout. Glucose, sucrose (table sugar) or any corn-derived carbohydrate is ideal for glycogen storage in the muscle rather than the liver.

      Of course, for an insulin spike, fructose will do! It is just less likely to replenish glycogen storage in muscle tissue compared to glycogen storage in the liver.
      Chief writer for Steroidal.com
      Formerly known as Atomini
      Steroidal.com: the world's largest informational resource on anabolic steroids and all things performance enhancing drug related!
      "Strongest minds are often those whom the noisy world hears least" - William Wordsworth

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      • #4
        Originally posted by BEAR View Post
        60 grams of whey protein & 2 whole oranges...(for an insulin spike)
        I actually tried this today and it was very nice. Had to add water though as the juice from the oranges was not enough... Perhaps I need bigger oranges!

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        • #5
          Originally posted by Admin View Post
          I actually tried this today and it was very nice. Had to add water though as the juice from the oranges was not enough... Perhaps I need bigger oranges!
          LOL..........I'm laughing so hard my gut hurts.........I didn't mean replace the water with the orange juice.......lol.......I ad the oranges in addition to the shake.........lmfao



          Glad I could help though..........lol
          ."The only easy day was yesterday"

          "I am immortal......I have within me blood of kings.........I am unrivaled.....no man can be my equal"

          Comment


          • #6
            Originally posted by BEAR View Post
            LOL..........I'm laughing so hard my gut hurts.........I didn't mean replace the water with the orange juice.......lol.......I ad the oranges in addition to the shake.........lmfao



            Glad I could help though..........lol
            Haha.. I had to add water otherwise it would have been like a yoghourt! It was nice though!

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            • #7
              Today its a banana and 45 grams of protein powder. Pretty basic - usually is.

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              • #8
                I just have 45g whey in 250ml skim milk.

                I'm a die hard milk person.,,

                I drink at least a liter a day

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                • #9
                  2 scoops of whey and half cup oats. I think the PWO insulin spike is BS!

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                  • #10
                    Originally posted by Link View Post
                    2 scoops of whey and half cup oats. I think the PWO insulin spike is BS!
                    What info do you have that supports your "BS" theory?
                    ."The only easy day was yesterday"

                    "I am immortal......I have within me blood of kings.........I am unrivaled.....no man can be my equal"

                    Comment


                    • #11
                      I use 45 grams of whey isolate, along with 10 or 12 pixy sticks. Ive done this routine now for over a year. Better than any AAS......blah! I do like it though and it does in fact make my muscles look fuller, especially if I have the cialis pump going.

                      Comment


                      • #12
                        Originally posted by BEAR View Post
                        What info do you have that supports your "BS" theory?
                        Small exert from Alan Aragon's research...

                        To put another nail in the coffin of the insulin spiking objective, post-exercise glycogen resynthesis is biphasic.25 Unlike the subsequent “slow” phase which can last several hours, the initial “rapid” phase of glycogenesis lasting 30-60 minutes immediately post-exercise is not dependent upon insulin. Maximizing post-workout hyperinsulinemia may be beneficial for athletes with more than a single exhaustive endurance-containing training bout separated by less than approximately 8 hours, but in all other cases, the benefit in “spiking” insulin is nil.

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                        • #13
                          Originally posted by Link View Post
                          Small exert from Alan Aragon's research...

                          To put another nail in the coffin of the insulin spiking objective, post-exercise glycogen resynthesis is biphasic.25 Unlike the subsequent “slow” phase which can last several hours, the initial “rapid” phase of glycogenesis lasting 30-60 minutes immediately post-exercise is not dependent upon insulin. Maximizing post-workout hyperinsulinemia may be beneficial for athletes with more than a single exhaustive endurance-containing training bout separated by less than approximately 8 hours, but in all other cases, the benefit in “spiking” insulin is nil.
                          Is this a medical / scientific study or just Aragon's opinion?

                          If its a study.......do you have a link?
                          ."The only easy day was yesterday"

                          "I am immortal......I have within me blood of kings.........I am unrivaled.....no man can be my equal"

                          Comment


                          • #14
                            Tonight was 3 scoops of isopure chocolate
                            2 big bananas
                            about 10oz of vanilla unsweetened almond milk
                            Cup of ice
                            And 1/3 a jar of omega 3 infused jiff peanut butter lol

                            would have added a couple scoops of BCAA's but I ran out

                            Comment


                            • #15
                              Originally posted by BEAR View Post
                              Is this a medical / scientific study or just Aragon's opinion?

                              If its a study.......do you have a link?
                              Bear...below is the entire portion of the review...there is plenty of information available debunking the need for PWO insulin spikes. Feel free to give google a ride and read a few.


                              Is It Necessary to “Spike” Insulin Post-workout?

                              Another concern of the fat-free-post-workout camp is the blunting of the insulin response. The rationale of maximizing the insulin response is to counteract the catabolic nature of the post-trained state, switching the hormonal milieu into an anabolic one, thus speeding recovery. Although this might benefit those who train fasted or semi-fasted, many don’t realize that a pre-exercise meal (and in some cases the mid-exercise meal) is doing more than enough spiking of insulin levels for anticatabolic purposes.

                              It’s an important objective to not only maximize muscle protein synthesis, but also minimize protein breakdown. However, the latter doesn’t require a massive insulin spike, but rather just a touch beyond basal/resting levels. To illustrate this, Rennie & colleagues found that even during a sustained high blood level of amino acids, no further inhibition of muscle protein breakdown occurred beyond insulin elevation to approximately 15 μU/l,20 which is slightly above normal basal levels of 5-10 μU/l.

                              To reiterate, the pre-exercise meal can have profound effects on insulin levels that surpass the length of the training bout. Tipton’s team found that as little as 6g essential amino acids + 35g sucrose taken immediately before exercise (45-50 minutes of resistance training) was enough to keep insulin elevated to roughly 4x above fasting levels 1-hour post-exercise.21 It took 2 hours post-exercise for insulin to return to resting levels. A similar insulin response was seen with 20g whey by itself taken immediately preworkout.22 If carbs were added to the pre-training protein, there would be yet a greater insulin response.

                              As far as solid food goes, Capaldo’s team examined various metabolic effects during a five hour period after ingesting a meal composed of 75g carb (47%), 37g prot (26%), and 17g fat (27%).23 Although this study didn’t examine training effects, this meal would make a nice post-workout meal due to its absolute (and proportional) amounts of protein and carbohydrate. The fat-fearing camp would warn against the meal’s fat content interfering with the insulin response. However, this meal was able to raise insulin 3 times above fasting levels within 30 minutes of consumption. At the 60 minute mark, insulin was 5 times greater than fasting. At the 300 minute mark, insulin levels were still double the fasting level.

                              Elliot and colleagues compared the effect of fat-free milk, whole milk, and a higher dose of fat-free milk (to match the calories of the whole milk) taken 60 minutes post-resistance exercise.24 Whole milk was superior for increasing net protein balance. Interestingly, the calorie-matched dose of fat free milk containing 14.5g protein, versus 8.0g in the whole milk (an 81% advantage), but still got beaten. The investigators speculated over the possible mechanisms behind the outcome (insulin response, blood flow, subject response differences, fat content improving nitrogen retention), but end up dismissing each one in favor of concluding that further research is necessary to see if extra fat calories ingested with an amino acid source will increase muscle protein synthesis. Lingering questions notwithstanding, post-workout milkfat was the factor that clinched the victory – at least in overnight-fasted subjects.

                              To put another nail in the coffin of the insulin spiking objective, post-exercise glycogen resynthesis is biphasic.25 Unlike the subsequent “slow” phase which can last several hours, the initial “rapid” phase of glycogenesis lasting 30-60 minutes immediately post-exercise is not dependent upon insulin. Maximizing post-workout hyperinsulinemia may be beneficial for athletes with more than a single exhaustive endurance-containing training bout separated by less than approximately 8 hours, but in all other cases, the benefit in “spiking” insulin is nil.

                              In line with this theme, interesting research has surfaced in recent years challenging the idea that highly glycemic (and thus insulinemic) carbohydrates taken post-workout are the optimal for recovery. Erith’s team found no difference between post-exercise high- and low-glycemic index (GI) carbohydrate intake on exercise performance the following day.26 In a similar study, Stevenson’s team actually saw better next-day performance in subjects who consumed low-GI post-exercise carbohydrate than those who consumed high-GI post-exercise carbohydrate.27

                              Is spiking insulin necessary post-workout? Generally not.

                              -No greater inhibition of muscle protein breakdown has been seen beyond insulin elevation to approximately 15 μU/l, which is slightly above resting/basal levels of 5-10 μU/l.

                              -In one study, whole milk was superior for increasing net protein balance post-workout, despite the calorie-matched dose of fat free milk containing 81% more protein.

                              -The initial 30-60 minute “rapid” phase of glycogenesis immediately post-exercise is not dependent upon insulin.

                              -There’s no need to attempt to spike insulin for recovery purposes since maximal effects are seen at minimal elevations. Simply getting enough total substrate surrounding the training bout suffices, at least within the context of a 24-hour separation between exhaustive training of the same muscles. Multiple depleting endurance-type bouts per day (i.e., < 8 hours between bouts) may be the exception to this rule.

                              -On a related tangent, it’s been commonly recommended to maximize post-exercise hyperglycemia and hyperinsulinemia by consuming high-GI carbohydrates. However, this strategy has been seen to offer no benefit on next-day performance, and one recent study even saw endurance impairment.

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