CREATINE Know All The Facts About Creatine From Muscle Growth, Avoiding Side Effects & All Benefits

CREATINE Know All The Facts About Creatine From Muscle Growth, Avoiding Side Effects & All Benefits. This Video Covers: What is Creatine? Where is Creatine found in the body? Why should I take a Creatine Supplement? What form of creatine should I take? How should I Supplement with Creatine? Will I benefit from Creatine Supplementation? Is Creatine a Steroid Hormone? Are there side effects to Creatine Supplementation?



An Unbiased Review of the Medical & Scientific Research! Creatine is actually well-backed by research and is considered as a very effective supplement. However, the supplement industry has created a lot of confusion by producing various forms of Creatine! Naz will Debunk the Common Creatine Myths in this 11 minute Video and give you an evidence based answers.

Creatine is a special kind of amino acid made from two common amino acids found in the protein you eat.  Creatine serves as a short-lived emergency backup to your cells energy storage molecule, ATP (adenosine triphosphate).  The vast majority of energy-requiring processes inside the cell, require ATP.

When cells and the tissues they form do anything energetic (e.g. muscle contraction), this also requires ATP. When you burn calories, you are doing so to regenerate your ATP pool. When your cells are working hard and ATP levels are low, creatine acts as a portable battery charger, replenishing ATP at its own expense.

This enables your skeletal muscles to perform hard work such as sprinting or resistance training a little longer, which is something that an athlete in training is obviously looking to do. Creatine is also a key part of your pH balancing system.

Burning calories to regenerate ATP generates organic acids – a little carbonic acid in aerobic conditions and a lot of lactic acid in anaerobic conditions. The pH of tissues that periodically work very hard would be dangerously erratic without the pH balancing system. Creatine neutralises acid, again at its own  expense, to help buffer tissues against low pH.


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