Thread: Slin only for Bridging
01-26-2006, 09:39 PM #1
Slin only for Bridging
Is this a good idea?
01-27-2006, 02:46 AM #2
my point of view is you have to see slin usage apart from aas usage. i cycle slin 4on/4off whole year through. so it def helps between cycles,cause you got atleast an nutrient shutler in your arsenal when there is,nt any aas. thats why i like to alternate between slin and lr3. this way you always have an anabolic substance in your body even when aas are'nt present.
01-27-2006, 06:14 AM #3Originally Posted by pioneer
slin in theory is great,helps shuttle nutrients, most anabolic hormone on the planet and all that good stuff.truth be told it isnt that great.grossly over hyped.
now run with GH/T3/IGF....different story.
01-27-2006, 12:09 PM #4Originally Posted by rodge nl.
01-27-2006, 12:14 PM #5Originally Posted by DEVLDOG
01-27-2006, 12:15 PM #6Originally Posted by rodge nl.
Wow, I just learned something new. I cycle slin 4/4 when I'm off but I didn't know about LR3.
01-27-2006, 01:56 PM #7Originally Posted by rodge nl.
01-28-2006, 09:20 AM #8
you can use slin plus some grams of leucine to ameliorate catabolic states.
01-29-2006, 03:45 PM #9
what does leucine do?
01-29-2006, 03:51 PM #10Banned
Originally Posted by pioneer
- Join Date
- Aug 2005
Leucine is the most common amino acid found in proteins
01-29-2006, 07:01 PM #11Originally Posted by goose4
01-29-2006, 09:42 PM #12
hey play nice.....
Use it, but done expect crazy gains....
01-30-2006, 09:30 AM #13Originally Posted by pioneer
There's a prime reason why I didnt post in this thread...............
01-30-2006, 09:50 AM #14Banned
- Join Date
- Aug 2005
02-03-2006, 10:23 AM #15
there are, recent studies showing decresead net protein loss with leucine.
very very new, no?
J Nutr. 2006 Jan;136(1):308S-13S.
Therapeutic use of branched-chain amino acids in burn, trauma, and sepsis.
De Bandt JP, Cynober L.
Laboratoire de Biochimie A, Hopital Hotel-Dieu, Paris, France.
Various experimental studies conducted in the 1970s demonstrated, at least in the physiological situation, the anabolic and/or anticatabolic properties of branched-chain amino acids (leucine, v****e, isoleucine) or their ketoacid derivatives. This led to several clinical studies in the late 1970s and early 1980s that aimed to evaluate the potential benefits of BCAA supplementation in nutritional support of the critically ill. The data on burn, trauma, and sepsis are, however, far from convincing. Besides significant discrepancies in their results and the fact that most of these studies involved very small populations of patients, few of them meet the current standards of therapeutic evaluation. However, some positive results in specific studies suggest that the underlying concept may be correct but that interpretation has been faulty. Indeed, we know now that while the BCAAs possess regulatory properties on protein metabolism, leucine is by far the most potent, while isoleucine and v****e are inefficient. However, in the above-mentioned studies, BCAA-supplemented nutrition very frequently supplied almost equivalent amounts of all 3 BCAAs. Moreover, several studies were performed without adequate basal nutritional support, which most probably hampered the correct metabolic utilization of these amino acids. Taken together, these factors mean that the demonstrations of BCAA efficacy were fortunate in the least. In contrast, more recently, leucine was demonstrated to positively affect protein synthesis in an experimental model of sepsis or burn. In parallel, 2 prospective controlled trials of BCAA supplementation in septic patients also demonstrated an improvement in patients' nutritional status and outcome. Thus, we should abandon the concept of BCAA-supplemented nutrition for a more promising leucine-supplemented nutrition that requires further evaluation.
02-03-2006, 11:19 AM #16Originally Posted by pioneer
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