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Grass Fed Whey Protein (Vanilla)

$59.99

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  • Fuel your workouts with the highest-quality protein powder
  • Build muscle and recover from workouts faster
  • Whey from grass-fed cows is more nutritious
  • A whopping 22 grams of protein with only 120 calories
  • Overview
  • The Why

Choose the best protein supplement for your plan - learn more

Not all whey proteins are created equal. What sets Life Time Grass Fed Whey Protein apart is that it comes from cows that graze on the rich, green pastures of New Zealand. These cows are never injected with milk-producing hormones. And their diet is free of bad stuff like chemical additives and antibiotics.

The milk these cows produce is completely natural and nutritious. Better yet, the whey that comes from their milk helps you build muscle and recover from workouts faster than ordinary whey protein powders.

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.

Why Whey Protein is One of the Most Valuable Supplements You Can Buy

Why is Whey Special?

Whey protein is the king of protein sources. Its nutritional advantages are believed to come from its unique amino acid profile. Whey is rich in essential amino acids, especially the branched-chain amino acids (BCAAs) leucine, isoleucine, and valine.

The large levels of BCAAs, especially leucine, is believed to have the greatest impact on protein synthesis, although the complete group of essential amino acids likely plays a role in whey’s other benefits.

Body Composition and Health Benefits of Whey

Body composition improves when muscle is added or fat is lost, or both. Because whey supports the development of lean body mass, it helps improve body composition.

Whey appears to impact the growth of muscle tissue in two ways ― by increasing protein synthesis and decreasing protein breakdown. But it also might support reductions in fat mass.

The amino acids in whey support better blood sugar levels and improve the functioning of insulin, which allows fat to be used as a more significant fuel source. Because whey protein supports muscle development, the additional lean body mass also creates a way for incoming carbohydrate to be more readily stored as glycogen instead of being converted to fat.

Also studies have shown that higher protein diets can reduce cravings by up to 60% and adding protein in the form of a supplement like whey can be as effective as extra food protein.

Whey Isolate or Whey Concentrate?

Grass-fed whey concentrate is the ideal protein source for those who can tolerate a little more lactose and who are looking for something to consume between or in place of meals. It has more functional properties which support the immune system. This is part of the reason Life Time uses grass-fed protein from New Zealand in our Whey Protein, FastFuel Complete, and FastFuel Lean Complex products.

However, those who are sensitive to lactose can have trouble with whey concentrate. In those cases, they may need whey isolate. 

Should You Supplement?

Although most individuals would benefit, each person is unique. Better body composition and recovery from exercise sound pretty good. So does a reduced appetite, better immune function, and better measures related to metabolic function.

Of course, you’d still need to eat well and exercise to get the best benefits. The only way to know whether whey or any other nutritional supplement works for you is to give them a serious try by making whey protein a regular part of your diet for a month or two. If you tolerate it you might be surprised at the effect whey has on how you feel and function. 

 
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Are You Protein Poor?
 
Since 2010 the USDA has recommended that adults over 18 eat 0.36 grams of protein per pound of body weight daily, which works out to roughly 55 grams of protein for a 150-pound person.  But that amount may be too low for most active people, according to a 2015 study by a team of researchers in Canada and Texas, published in Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism.  Click here to read more.  
 
Protein Power: What You Need to Know
 
You need protein to build muscle, manage your metabolism, and support tissue repair. But how much? What kind? And can you get too much? We answer your top-12 questions about protein - Click here.

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