It’s the latest fad to hit the weight-loss industry and like some before it, it’s being dismissed as simply fact manipulation with very little scientific evidence to back up the claims.
Many trainers will tell you that what you do in the kitchen is perhaps more important than what you do in the gym, but experts will also tell you that what you eat in the hour before and after your workouts is equally important.
Running is one of the best, and probably one of the most cost-effective, forms of exercise, but many beginners give up on it before they have a chance to benefit from the physical and mental health rewards it bestows.
A recent high-school science experiment has shed new light on the seemingly ages-old mindset about the health dangers of consuming fast food, putting the spotlight not on what you eat but how you eat.
There has been a lot of chatter lately, mostly in the personal-training establishment, about peptides; and depending on whom you talk to or what you read, peptides are either a miracle substance that can cure some of the world’s worst ills or they’re the next big thing for cheats in sport.
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