One of the challenges of people reaching their golden years is being able to meet their nutrition requirements, particularly as it comes to protein and vitamin D necessary for supporting muscle and bone health.
In its most recent position stand on protein, the International Society of Sports Nutrition, or ISSN, wrote that exercising individuals need approximately 1.4 to 2.0 grams of protein per kilogram of body weight per day (1).
Different types of carbohydrates in foods can affect the body in different ways. Net carbs reflect the amount of carbohydrates in a food that are likely to have an impact on blood glucose levels and can be a useful tool for athletes or anyone with specific nutritional goals.
In an earlier podcast, we discussed the AMPED™ products and their impact on female athletes. Now, Dr. Paul Biondich puts the focus on men’s performance and provides recommendations for using the line.
Find out why our newly launched AMPED™ Protein Bars have emerged as a stand-alone player in the world of sports nutrition. Isagenix Research Nutritionist Alex Mohr discusses how these Informed-Sport certified bars were developed to be best in quality for athletes, containing 28 grams of whey-based protein, five grams of sugar, and no artificial colors, flavors, or sweeteners.
We're pleased to announce the launch of new AMPED™ Protein Bars. These delicious bars are already garnering quite a bit of excitement. They're our highest-protein bars, are cleanly crafted with no artificial sweeteners or flavors, and are Informed-Sport certified.
Is your late-night dinner the reason you can’t lose weight? The notion that calories in equals calories out, regardless of what time of day you consume them, might actually be dated advice.
If you’re an athlete, or someone who lifts weights, the amount of protein your body can use may be much more than the average daily requirements, a recent study reports (1). Published in the Journal of Nutrition, Canadian researchers found the average requirement of protein in resistance-trained male subjects to be 2.6 times greater than the current recommendations from the Institute of Medicine.
Eating a diet high in protein leads to more muscle gains and body fat losses when combined with regular high-intensity exercise, a new study suggests.
Having a hard time falling asleep on some or most nights? It could be affecting your weight. But new research suggests that eating more protein while reducing your calories can improve sleep while assisting you with achieving greater fat loss (1).