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dc.contributor.authorHamilton, David Leeen_UK
dc.contributor.authorSchoenfeld, Brad Jen_UK
dc.contributor.authorTipton, Kevinen_UK
dc.description.abstractFirst paragraph: As gym regulars we never cease to be amazed at the array of post-workout concoctions people consume in the changing room. We see everything from pills and powders to a rainbow of luminous drinks. Mostly it’s with one goal in mind, of course: to obtain muscles as close to the models endorsing these supplements as you possibly can. The global market for sports nutrition products ispredicted tohit $45 billion (£33 billion) by 2022, an increase of about 60% on 2016 value. Previously the domain of bodybuilders and elite athletes, amateur exercisersare becomingbig supplement consumers thanks to the rising popularity of obstacle races, boot camps andCrossFit– all of which the product manufacturers target heavily. One particularly popular variety is products containing branched-chain amino acids (BCAAs). These seem to promise all the benefits of boosting muscle-building after exercise with none of the hassle of foods. But do these products work – or are there better ways to help you get the most out of your gym membership?en_UK
dc.publisherThe Conversation Trusten_UK
dc.relationHamilton DL, Schoenfeld BJ & Tipton K (2017) BCAA supplements are just hype – here’s a better way to build muscles. The Conversation. 25.09.2017.
dc.rightsThe Conversation uses a Creative Commons Attribution NoDerivatives licence. You can republish their articles for free, online or in print. Licence information is available at:
dc.titleBCAA supplements are just hype – here’s a better way to build musclesen_UK
dc.typeNewspaper/Magazine Articleen_UK
dc.citation.issnNo ISSNen_UK
dc.type.statusVoR - Version of Recorden_UK
dc.contributor.affiliationCity University of New Yorken_UK
Appears in Collections:Faculty of Health Sciences and Sport Newspaper/Magazine Articles

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