Core Nutritionals CORE ISO 3lb
Core Nutritionals CORE ISO
 
MSRP: $93.99
Our Price: $59.99


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850758945688

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Core ISO


Ultra Pure Whey Protein Isolate



Whey protein isolate is the king of proteins. New protein sources come and go all the time, but whey protein isolate will remain the industry standard against which all other proteins are measured. Doug Miller of Core Nutritionals wanted to make sure he offered everyone a true king of proteins.

Sure, there are other whey isolate protein powders on the market, but with the market being bombarded with amino-spiked, low purity versions you have to be careful. You need a trusted source like Doug Miller from Core Nutritionals. If you don’t know if you can trust the people whom you are buying protein from, you might as well flush money down the toilet.

That has never been Core’s approach, and it never will be. With Core ISO, Doug Miller has developed the purest, highest-quality, least-adulterated WPI product on the market. They have taken the highest purity, non-soy and non-GMO whey isolate protein available and left out the sugar and the artificial colors.

Doug Miller doesn’t just want you to feel good about everything Core ISO has to offer, he wants you to enjoy drinking it. Core ISO uses all-natural flavoring that makes it the best-tasting whey protein isolate on the market. Try it once and Core Nutritionals knows you’ll be back for more.

Core ISO will quickly become your go to protein powder. Your diet won’t be complete without your daily scoop, or 3, or Core ISO. So, if you are already taking or planning to use protein, why not use the version that rises above the rest?


Scientific breakdown



Whey Protein Isolate (WPI):

Whey protein isolate (WPI) was said above to be the king of proteins, but what does that mean? Why are proteins in general necessary, and more importantly, what are their functions as a workout supplement?

When you vigorously train or exert yourself, a process called protein degradation (the breakdown of muscle protein) begins so that the body can fuel itself. Think of this like shutting off your engine, in order to fuel your car (muscle protein breakdown). As this entire process plays out, the available pool of amino acids in skeletal muscle depletes, as they too, are drawn in and broken down in the natural, catabolic process during exercise training.

While this situation is quite adequate during a training session, it’s precisely the opposite of what we want afterwards. At that point, we want the available pool of amino acids to increase, protein degradation to slow or stop, and muscle protein synthesis to increase. The famous, “anabolic window” is occurring during this time period, so a protein powder that is rapidly digested, and that rapidly increases the available pool of amino acids, is needed to ensure that the switch between protein degradation to synthesis is as beneficial as possible. After this anabolic window passes, or before it even begins, we also want to ensure that the available pool of amino acids is high enough for your body’s constant growth cycle.

At this period, protein quality is also vital. Human skeletal muscle makes the most use out of a few, particular amino acids, and so a quality protein needs to have an amino acid profile that is optimal for this context. An, “optimal amino acid profile” contains a high amount of BCAAs, and in particular leucine, to counteract the rate of leucine oxidation that occurs as the fractional rate of protein synthesis decreases, and the rate of muscle protein degradation increases.

We chose whey protein isolate as the only protein in Core ISO for precisely these reasons. An excess amount in the available pool of amino acids (especially leucine) is called hyperaminoacidaemia, or specifically to leucine, leucinaemia. After a period of intense exercise training, we want this condition to arise immediately, peak after approximately one hour, and then be sustained until another protein source can be ingested. The evidence is quite clear that whey protein isolate not only achieves this, but also may achieve it at a greater potency as compared to other protein sources.

In a non-double blind study, two groups of healthy men received either micellar casein, or whey protein isolate, after a sustained bout of exercise training. Post-training, muscle protein synthesis, essential amino acid, and leucine levels were tested and compared. The study authors conclude that, “the ingestion of isolated whey protein supports greater rates of MPS than micellar casein both at rest and after resistance exercise in healthy elderly men. This result is probably related to a greater hyperaminoacidaemia or leucinaemia with whey ingestion.”

As we said above, it is critical for a protein’s effectiveness that it contain a robust amino acid profile, one that is particular high in leucine. This is because leucine is both the most physiologically important amino acid, with respect to muscle mass, and the most extensively studied. Data on leucine demonstrate this amino acid plays critical roles in stimulating skeletal muscle protein synthesis, and ribosomal biogenesis and assembly (the literal building of muscle tissue), along with playing a lesser role in insulin signaling and gluconeogenic processes. As a result of these diverse roles, leucine has been demonstrated to significantly stimulate skeletal muscle protein synthesis, and attenuate protein degradation, as in the above study, by both insulin-mediated and non-insulin mediated mechanisms.

In order to counteract a negative intramuscular protein balance, a number of things need to occur – mostly, a rapid increase in the availability of amino acids. There is strong evidence to suggest that, amongst protein supplement, WPI best achieves this feat.



References:

  1. Levenhagen DK, et al. Postexercise protein intake enhances whole-body and leg protein accretion in humans . Med Sci Sports Exerc. (2002)
  2. Hulmi JJ, et al. Resistance exercise with whey protein ingestion affects mTOR signaling pathway and myostatin in men . J Appl Physiol. (2009)
  3. Hulmi JJ, et al. Acute and long-term effects of resistance exercise with or without protein ingestion on muscle hypertrophy and gene expression . Amino Acids. (2009)
  4. Bunn JA, et al. Protein and Amino Acid Supplementation Does Not Alter Proteolytic Gene Expression following Immobilization . J Nutr Metab. (2011)
  5. Yang Y, et al. Resistance exercise enhances myofibrillar protein synthesis with graded intakes of whey protein in older men . Br J Nutr. (2012)
  6. Moore DR, et al. Resistance exercise enhances mTOR and MAPK signalling in human muscle over that seen at rest after bolus protein ingestion . Acta Physiol (Oxf). (2011)
  7. Biolo G, et al. An abundant supply of amino acids enhances the metabolic effect of exercise on muscle protein . Am J Physiol. (1997)
  8. Burd NA, et al. Enhanced amino acid sensitivity of myofibrillar protein synthesis persists for up to 24 h after resistance exercise in young men . J Nutr. (2011)
  9. Moore DR, et al. Ingested protein dose response of muscle and albumin protein synthesis after resistance exercise in young men . Am J Clin Nutr. (2009)
  10. Hoffman JR, et al. Effect of protein-supplement timing on strength, power, and body-composition changes in resistance-trained men . Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. (2009)
  11. Andersen LL, et al. The effect of resistance training combined with timed ingestion of protein on muscle fiber size and muscle strength . Metabolism. (2005)
  12. Hartman JW, et al. Consumption of fat-free fluid milk after resistance exercise promotes greater lean mass accretion than does consumption of soy or carbohydrate in young, novice, male weightlifters . Am J Clin Nutr. (2007)
  13. Weisgarber KD, Candow DG, Vogt E SM. Whey Protein Before and During Resistance Exercise Has No Effect on Muscle Mass and Strength in Untrained Young Adults . Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab. (2012)
  14. Kerksick CM, et al. The effects of protein and amino acid supplementation on performance and training adaptations during ten weeks of resistance training . J Strength Cond Res. (2006)
  15. Kukuljan S, et al. Effects of resistance exercise and fortified milk on skeletal muscle mass, muscle size, and functional performance in middle-aged and older men: an 18-mo randomized controlled trial . J Appl Physiol. (2009)
  16. Candow DG, et al. Protein supplementation before and after resistance training in older men . Eur J Appl Physiol. (2006)
  17. Weinheimer EM, et al. Whey protein supplementation does not affect exercise training-induced changes in body composition and indices of metabolic syndrome in middle-aged overweight and obese adults . J Nutr. (2012)





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