Do You Need a Post-Workout Protein Shake?

TIMESTAMPS
00:00 Intro
00:16 What are Protein Shakes?
02:47 Why Article-Exercise routine Protein?
03:53 Protein & Hypertrophy
11:25 Submit-Training Protein & Hypertrophy
14:06 Benefit
15:31 Realistic Suggestions

Reports
https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/33300582/
https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/26132746/
https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/28070459/
https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/33599941/

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32 thoughts on “Do You Need a Post-Workout Protein Shake?

  • at 6:35 am
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    save you 16 min: no

  • at 7:07 am
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    Can you make a video about the causes(context: bodybuilding) of rhabdomyolysis? Talk about training intensity, supersetting etc

  • at 7:15 am
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    you break everything down man hehe ,keep that quality g

  • at 7:46 am
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    I have one scoop in the morning and another in the afternoon before my workout but just to help me reach my daily protein intake, I think carbs along with protein are more important after a workout

  • at 8:05 am
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    My current understanding of the subject is that there's "sort of" a window, but it's

    A) Much wider than previously thought (4-6 hours?), and
    B) It's located symmetrically around the workout, i.e., get some protein 2 hours before OR after your workout and you're good.

    Also, you won't lose tens of percentage points of your gains if you don't do this.

  • at 8:57 am
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    You have no idea how much I have learned from from this channel. Keep it up

  • at 9:03 am
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    95% of my fitness knowledge comes from this channel

  • at 9:42 am
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    What about the training when we are fasting in the morning ?

  • at 9:47 am
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    I’m a beginner and gaining quite a lot of muscle and very fast, but I got very bad stretch marks around my biceps and shoulders/triceps… it’s really ugly and is there something I can do except just stopping working out ?

  • at 11:08 am
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    most channel with 1m + subs dont make such good and quality videos.

  • at 11:27 am
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    I eat twice a day while doing intermittent fasting without protein shakes and grow just fine. I feel we tend to overthink stuff like this and don't give the body enough credit for what it's able to handle.

  • at 11:48 am
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    I use vanilla protein shakes as creamer for my coffee.

  • at 12:23 pm
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    I break my fast with a protein shake prior to my workout, then have my final meal later on 😌

  • at 1:32 pm
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    If you dont have much appetite, having a scoop as a liquid makes it easier to hit the target. Also, if you want to limit calories, you can add other foods to it like a flavouring, eg chocolate porridge

  • at 2:18 pm
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    Thanks for make it clear, bro. 💪🏾🐻👍🏾

  • at 3:21 pm
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    Thanks so much!!! Amazing

  • at 8:13 pm
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    Holy shit I love this channel

  • at 10:05 pm
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    This channel deserves millions of subs. Nice job

  • at 2:04 am
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    Quality content man, thank you for putting in the work to assemble this info into an easily digestible summary

  • at 5:01 am
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    How healthy are protein powder in shakes in the long term? I wonder if there is enough research on protein powder in terms of cancer and disease? I always question food that is processed and created in a lab.

  • at 5:20 am
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    Excellent review, thanks for the info!

  • at 5:24 am
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    This channel will have a brilliant future.

  • at 5:35 am
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    Do I drink one after I workout? Yes. Why? Because I'm hungry. Lol.

  • at 6:01 am
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    I take a scoop of whey after workout rest from food, I don't rely on protein supp

  • at 7:39 am
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    5:10 The missing information is what kind of trainees have been investigated for this study. If a high percentage of these trainees have been athletes on a professional level, it makes the study pretty useless for trainees who are not on a professional level, because professional athletes should need a higher daily protein intake than non-professional athletes, given the fact that they have a much higher workload. There are so many different studys out there on this theme and i personally haven´t found a study, which considers every important factor to create a clear, meaningful result, yet.

  • at 8:55 am
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    Sorry what do you mean the protein is not 100% at the start?

  • at 9:21 am
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    The most valuable content for physical training EVER is in this channel!

  • at 5:58 pm
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    Unpopular opinion: white proteins are racist

  • at 11:29 pm
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    The only time I consider any type of post-workout necessary is for bodybuilders who are comp'ing/using PED's, no one else is going to truly exert themselves to the point of muscular fatigue, electrolyte loss, and muscle hypertrophy, natural lifters of any capacity just don't require it because they will never have the increased output that comes along with PED usage.

    Individuals on PED's/steroids have increased muscle protein synthesis 98% of the time, so along with increased muscle protein synthesis, they would also be much more likely to go over the natural/or even artificially created threshold for muscle breakdown/catabolism, which would put them catabolic at the end of a very heavy bodybuilding routine, unlike a natural person who isn't breaking down muscle at an increased rate, and isn't growing muscle at an increased rate.

    There are PED's that can change this threshold for the muscle catabolism/breakdown, but generally, these people would be benefit 100x more than any natural lifter with a quick protein shake after a routine, versus someone who is natural.

    Obviously there are outliers, but generally in PED usage, there isn't, but with those who don't use anything and still have the capacity to **gain mass**, then after a heavy routine, they would also benefit from a protein shake, because they too would likely have a smaller threshold, and a greater capacity to burn through it if they are very well trained individuals who are natural. It should always be considered within your daily caloric intake.

    Tl;DR: Those that have unnatural protein synthesis, can benefit from protein powder, those with natural protein synthesis, don't need protein powder.

    95% of people with unnatural protein synthesis are those on PED's, or those who have trained for many years, eat very clean, and have tracked their progression, and I'm not talking 5-10 years. I've trained for 15 years for mass specifically, I have great results etc etc, but even I wouldn't consider myself ANYWHERE near this point, I literally don't have the genetics for better protein synthesis, I'm just normal.

  • at 9:08 am
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    A number that I have never ever seen anywhere is how much daily protein is needed just to maintain the muscles. It would be very interesting to know, because then it would be clearer how much more is needed in order to maintain plus build new.

    .

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