Lean Whey Naturals™

$69.99

  • 24 grams of grass-fed whey protein
  • Naturally flavored & sweetened
  • Non-GMO & gluten free
  • Unique lean muscle building & fat burning matrix*
  • Easily digested with no bloating or gastric distress*
  • Delicious flavors
  • 2 pounds/30 servings per container
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Description

Lean Whey Revolution Naturals™ is engineered to help you recover from your workouts faster and more efficiently.* Lean Whey Revolution Naturals™ separates itself from the market by utilizing not only a Lean Muscle Matrix designed to help your body metabolize fats but doing so by using 24 grams of grass-fed whey protein COMPLETELY free of any artificial flavoring, colors, sweeteners or chemicals.

This unique approach is backed with IGNITOR,™ an enzyme blend designed and optimized to efficiently release BCAAs and glutamine, promoting heightened mTOR activation. Not to mention, this product is flavored and sweetened using Truvia® Stevia Leaf Extract.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Supplement Facts

Vanilla

Chocolate

Ingredient Profile

Grass-Fed Whey Protein Isolate:

Whey protein isolates digest and absorb rapidly and are, gram for gram, the most refined and purest form of protein (90-98% pure protein).

  • It is also a potent stimulator of muscle protein synthesis due to its ability to causes a rapid increase in amino acids found in the blood stream.
  • This form of whey contains little to no lactose so it may be beneficial for individuals who experience GI problems. Also due to the refinement process whey isolate contains little fat, carbs, and milk sugars.
  • A 2006 study conducted by Cribb et al. found recreational bodybuilders who supplemented with whey protein isolate in conjunction with a 10 week resistance training program achieved greater gains in lean mass, strength, and decreases in body fat compared to a placebo group.

LEAN MUSCLE MATRIX

Taurine:

Taurine has a myriad of benefits. From helping the body to metabolize fat, improving insulin sensitivity, raising testosterone levels, as an antioxidant, higher performance and quicker recovery during athletic training and increasing cardiovascular health… it goes without saying that taurine is a great ingredient to have in your wheelhouse

  • Zhang et al. (2004) found that individuals who supplemented with taurine for 1 week before an exhaustive exercise bout significantly improved time to exhaustion, VO2 max, and maximal workload. It also decreased exercise induced DNA damage.

L-Carnitine Tartrate:

L-Carnitine is an amino acid that is derived from lysine and methionine and is essential for transporting long-chain fatty acids from the cytosol into the mitochondria for subsequent fat breakdown and energy production.

  • L-Carnitine has also been shown to reduce exercise-induced muscle damage, muscular fatigue, and reduce soreness.
  • A study conducted by Volek et al. (2002) found that supplementation with L-Carnitine daily for one week in healthy resistance trained men was able to reduce markers of muscle damage after weight lifting. It was also discovered that biomarkers of oxidative damage reduced to baseline sooner than placebo.
  • Ho et al. (2010) discovered that middle aged males and females who supplemented with L-Carnitine over a 24-day period experienced less muscle damage and soreness following exercise and had less oxidative markers in serum after exercise.

MCT (from Coconut Oil)

MCTs, or medium chain triglycerides, are easily digested, ketone-boosting healthy fats. MCTs provide fewer calories per gram than typical long-chain fats and easily cross the mitochondrial membrane.

  • Increase the body’s ability to burn fats instead of carbs.
  • Boosts metabolic rate.
  • MCTs have been shown to help decrease body fat mass and preserve muscle (Krotkiewski, 2001).

Conjugated Linoleic Acid (CLA):

Most humans get their consumption of Conjugated Linoleic Acid (CLA) through butter. It is found mostly in meat and dairy products.

  • CLA is known for its body weight management properties which include reducing body fat, increasing lean muscle mass, and supporting efficient fat metabolism.
  • CLA is a slightly altered form of linoleic acid (LA), an omega-6 fatty acid important to human health. There have been some cancer-fighting properties found in studies.
  • CLA is also a potent anti-oxidant and anti-catabolite, as well as powerful immune enhancer.
  • Chen et al. (2012) discovered 12 weeks of CLA supplementation in overweight and obese subjects was able to reduce body weight and fat mass compared to placebo.

Lecithin:

Lecithin aids in fat transport and fat metabolism. Lecithin does this through its inherent role as an emulsifying agent.

  • This feature of lecithin functions to break down the fat and disperse it in water and/or in our bloodstream.
FAQs

Q: What is the best way to take Lean Whey Naturals?
A: Take 1 serving (1 Scoop) of Lean Whey Naturals™ with 12-16 oz of cold water
or any beverage of your choice. For optimal flavor & consistency, mix in a blender with ice.

Q: How much protein should I consume daily?
A: Research suggests in order to optimizes muscle growth and recovery that individuals should consume 1.5 – 2 grams per kg body weight daily. This amount is often hard to meet through a regular diet and often the reason individuals turn to protein supplementation.

Q: Is consuming too much protein bad for your kidneys?
A: Absolutely not. This is a myth. No piece of scientific literature exists showing that eating a high protein diet has any detrimental effects on renal function in otherwise healthy individuals.

Q: What other MuscleSport products should I stack with Lean Whey Naturals?
A: In order to promote maximal muscle growth we recommend stacking Lean Whey Naturals with our pre-workout Rhino Black and one of our BCAA products.

References

Grass-Fed Whey Protein Isolate:
1. Hayes, A., & Cribb, P. J. (2008). Effect of whey protein isolate on strength, body composition and muscle hypertrophy during resistance training. Current Opinion in Clinical Nutrition & Metabolic Care, 11(1), 40-44.
2. Pal, S., Ellis, V., & Dhaliwal, S. (2010). Effects of whey protein isolate on body composition, lipids, insulin and glucose in overweight and obese individuals. British journal of nutrition, 104(05), 716-723.
3. Burd, N. A., Yang, Y., Moore, D. R., Tang, J. E., Tarnopolsky, M. A., & Phillips, S. M. (2012). Greater stimulation of myofibrillar protein synthesis with ingestion of whey protein isolate v. micellar casein at rest and after resistance exercise in elderly men. British Journal of nutrition, 108(06), 958-962.
4. Cooke, M. B., Rybalka, E., Stathis, C. G., Cribb, P. J., & Hayes, A. (2010). Whey protein isolate attenuates strength decline after eccentrically-induced muscle damage in healthy individuals. J Int Soc Sports Nutr, 7(1), 30.
5. Renan, M., Mekmene, O., Famelart, M. H., Guyomarc’h, F., Arnoult-Delest, V., Pâquet, D., & Brulé, G. (2006). pH-Dependent behaviour of soluble protein aggregates formed during heat-treatment of milk at pH 6· 5 or 7· 2. Journal of dairy research, 73(01), 79-86.
6. Whetstine, M. C., Croissant, A. E., & Drake, M. A. (2005). Characterization of dried whey protein concentrate and isolate flavor. Journal of dairy science,88(11), 3826-3839.

Taurine:
1. Zhang, M., Izumi, I., Kagamimori, S., Sokejima, S., Yamagami, T., Liu, Z., & Qi, B. (2004). Role of taurine supplementation to prevent exercise-induced oxidative stress in healthy young men. Amino acids, 26(2), 203-207.
2. BOUCHAMA, A., YUSUF, A., AL-SEDAIRY, S. U. L. T. A. N., & EL-YAZIGI, A. D. N. A. N. (1993). Alteration of taurine homeostasis in acute heatstroke.Critical care medicine, 21(4), 551-554.
3. Gwacham, N., & Wagner, D. R. (2012). Acute effects of a caffeine-taurine energy drink on repeated sprint performance of American college football players. Int J Sport Nutr Exerc Metab, 22(2), 109-116.
4. Warskulat, U., Brookmann, S., Felsner, I., Brenden, H., Grether‐Beck, S., & Häussinger, D. (2008). Ultraviolet A induces transport of compatible organic osmolytes in human dermal fibroblasts. Experimental dermatology, 17(12), 1031-1036.

L-Carnitine Tartrate:
1. Kraemer, W. J., Volek, J. S., French, D. N., Rubin, M. R., Sharman, M. J., Gómez, A. L., … & Hakkinen, K. (2003). The effects of L-carnitine L-tartrate supplementation on hormonal responses to resistance exercise and recovery. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 17(3), 455-462.
2. Spiering, B. A., Kraemer, W. J., Vingren, J. L., Hatfield, D. L., Fragala, M. S., Ho, J. Y., … & Volek, J. S. (2007). Responses of criterion variables to different supplemental doses of L-carnitine L-tartrate. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 21(1), 259-264.
3. Ho, J. Y., Kraemer, W. J., Volek, J. S., Fragala, M. S., Thomas, G. A., Dunn-Lewis, C., … & Maresh, C. M. (2010). l-Carnitine l-tartrate supplementation favorably affects biochemical markers of recovery from physical exertion in middle-aged men and women. Metabolism, 59(8), 1190-1199.
4. Broad, E. M., Maughan, R. J., & Galloway, S. D. (2008). Carbohydrate, protein and fat metabolism during exercise after oral carnitine supplementation in humans.
5. Dehghani, M., Shakerian, S., Nejad, S. H., & Gharib-Naseri, M. K. (2015). Effects of L-Carnitine L-Tartrate Acute Consumption on Lipid Metabolism, Maximum oxygen consumption (VO2 max), and distance run Following Aerobic Exhaustive Exercise on Treadmill in Elite Athletes wrestling. The AYER, 2, 189-195.

MCT:
1. White, M. D., Papamandjaris, A. A., & Jones, P. J. (1999). Enhanced postprandial energy expenditure with medium-chain fatty acid feeding is attenuated after 14 d in premenopausal women–. The American journal of clinical nutrition, 69(5), 883-889.
2. Krotkiewski, M. (2001). Value of VLCD supplementation with medium chain triglycerides. International Journal of Obesity, 25(9), 1393.
3. Papamandjaris, A. A., White, M. D., Raeini-Sarjaz, M., & Jones, P. J. H. (2000). Endogenous fat oxidation during medium chain versus long chain triglyceride feeding in healthy women. International journal of obesity, 24(9), 1158.
4. Han, J. R., Deng, B., Sun, J., Chen, C. G., Corkey, B. E., Kirkland, J. L., … & Guo, W. (2007). Effects of dietary medium-chain triglyceride on weight loss and insulin sensitivity in a group of moderately overweight free-living type 2 diabetic Chinese subjects. Metabolism, 56(7), 985-991.

CLA:
1. Whingham LD, Watras CA, Scholler DA (2007). Efficacy of conjugated linoleic acid for reducing fat mass: a meta-analysis in humans. Am. J Clin Nutr 85 (5): 1203–1200
2. Smedman, A., & Vessby, B. (2001). Conjugated linoleic acid supplementation in humans—metabolic effects. Lipids, 36(8), 773-781.
3. Belury, M.A. (October 2002). Inhibition of carcinogenesis by conjugated linoleic acid: Potential mechanisms of action. Journal of Nutrition 132 (10): 2995–2998
4. Bhattacharya A, Banu J, Rahman M, Causey J, Fernandes G. (December 2006). Biological effects of conjugated linoleic acids in health and disease. J Nutr Biochem. 17 (12): 789–810
5. Cannella C and Giusti AM (2000) Conjugated linoleic acid: a natural anticarcinogenic substance from animal food. Ital. J Food Sc, 12:123-27.
6. Lawson, RE, Moss, AR & Givens, DI (2001) The role of dairy products in supplying conjugated linoleic acid to man’s diet: a review. Nutrition Research Reviews 14, 153-172.
7. Vaughan, R. A., Garcia-Smith, R., Bisoffi, M., Conn, C. A., & Trujillo, K. A. (2012). Conjugated linoleic acid or omega 3 fatty acids increase mitochondrial biosynthesis and metabolism in skeletal muscle cells. Lipids in health and disease, 11(1), 1.

Lecithin:
1. Glomset, J. A. (1972). The metabolic role of lecithin: cholesterol acyltransferase: perspectives from pathology. Advances in lipid research,11, 1-65.
2. O’doherty, P. J. A., Kakis, G., & Kuksis, A. (1973). Role of luminal lecithin in intestinal fat absorption. Lipids, 8(5), 249-255.
3. Augur, V., Rollman, H. S., & Deuel Jr, H. J. (1947). The effect of crude lecithin on the coefficient of digestibility and the rate of absorption of fat.Journal of Nutrition, 33, 177-186.
4. Spilburg, C. A., Goldberg, A. C., McGill, J. B., Stenson, W. F., Racette, S. B., Bateman, J., … & Ostlund, R. E. (2003). Fat-free foods supplemented with soy stanol-lecithin powder reduce cholesterolabsorption and LDL cholesterol. Journal of the American Dietetic Association, 103(5), 577-581.