This week we cover a topic that needs to be put to bed.
As with any coaching programme, you’re always going to have questions. This way, you can make the best possible decision whether the programme is right for you.
Gut issues, or gastrointestinal (GI) distress is a common and recurring issue amongst athletes participating in sport and exercise. The prevalence of such problems can interfere with performance to such an extent that it will either impair or cause in-completion of an event or exercise session.
Skipping breakfast; portrayed by many as ‘unhealthy’ due to breakfast being coined as the most important meal of the day.
If you’re an athlete who struggles with packing on muscle without gaining a tonne of body fat in the process, this article is exactly for you.
Nutrition is one of many methods used to improve rates of recovery from injury. During training or competition, injuries are inescapable
It is commonly believed that eating smaller, but more frequent meals will increase rates of fat loss when compared to a calorie matched diet that consists of eating fewer meals per day.
Low carbohydrate dieting for sporting performance was popularised in the 1980s with the aim of enhancing fat usage during exercise, in return sparing muscle glycogen and improving exercise performance.
Confusion often surrounds the need to consume protein immediately post training – Conflicting research data, anecdotal evidence and personal beliefs lead to many misconceptions and assumptions with regards to nutrient timing and it’s hierarchy of importance for inducing muscle hypertrophy.
Introducing the three groups of people that provide information;