Hypertrophy is an increase in the size of cells in your body. In the fitness world, when we talk about hypertrophy, we’re talking about muscle hypertrophy, or getting bigger muscles.
If you are a vegetarian and looking to get a good amount of protein in your diet, you’ve probably heard of a few popular foods for veggies, like chickpeas or eggs.
People say it means you burn more fat. What does the research say?
Do all of your sets and reps need to be in the “hypertrophy” rep ranges for maximum muscle gain or muscle maintenance?
More training doesn’t equal more fat loss. Lots of training doesn’t guarantee any fat loss whatsoever.
I get hundreds of questions a week from people struggling to achieve their fitness goals. I thought as well as answering all of these questions with the individuals I would also post answer on my blog.
Muscle building is a complex issue with rep ranges being one of the most highly discussed and disputed topics.
Consistently hitting your calories is key, for this you need to know what you need each day and what you are consuming each day. Whilst this recipe isn’t designed for your calorie needs it does provide you a delicious and healthy option you can try.
Intermittent fasting covers a number of methods of adapting food intake to provide periods of fasting. The two most common are: Alternate day fasting – eat one day, don’t eat the next. And Time restricted feeding – fast 16-20 hours, eat 4-8 hours