supplements

If you strip away the marketing and nonsense, science says there are some solid ways to help out your testosterone production.
Science is just beginning to understand all the uses for this versatile bundle of amino acids.
Researchers hope to create a pill that mimics the effect of exercise and protects against obesity.
It may be worthwhile screening women, including women training as elite athletes, for iron deficiency.
Flashy supplements may work (or not), but one thing is sure, you are paying hefty fees for their marketing campaigns.
You may have never heard of Boron as a supplement, but it could do big things for your strength and physique.
Needlessly trying to cut gluten from your diet may lead to a greater risk of ingesting arsenic, mercury, and other toxins.
No single element of a celebrity's success will be the key to your own.
Clickbait headlines and weasel-worded studies aside, the science on the safety of creatine is clear.
Scientists duel over study testing pre- and post-workout BCAA consumption efficacy.
During adulthood we are in a fight to maintain or increase muscle mass. Does Leucine supplementation help?
As awareness of our bodies grows, taking things like vitamin D levels into account is becoming increasingly important.
Believe it or not, beetroot could improve your athletic performance.
Image and performance enhancing drug (IPED) users are not athletes or competitive bodybuilders but casual users.
Combine nitrate supplementation with sprint interval training (SIT) in hypoxia situation and you could improve athletic performance.
Research sounds good but then you have to validate the source's credibility as a consultant to the dairy industry.
Let's put the marketing aside, and answer two questions: What are amino acids, and why should you be taking them?