WANTED: stim-free preworkout, with good profile, stevia sweetened
- 08-31-2017, 10:52 AM
- 08-31-2017, 11:03 AM
08-31-2017, 03:54 PM
08-31-2017, 06:47 PM
08-31-2017, 07:33 PM
08-31-2017, 07:39 PM
09-01-2017, 02:08 AM
09-01-2017, 08:32 AM
Check out High Volume by pes. Although I'm not sure if it's artificial sweetener free, but it's my fav non stim.
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09-01-2017, 09:42 AM
09-01-2017, 09:56 AM
http://suppversity.blogspot.com/2015...rtificial.htmlEventually, the data in Figure 1 shows us only one thing: The gut microbiome is like a finger-print. It's different for all of us and despite changes due to artificial sweetener consumption, there's no clear pattern in any of the artificial sweetener groups that would allow us to predict negative or positive effects based on what we know now.
Against that background I would try not to freak out about the fact that aspartame and acesulfam-k can affect your gut microbiome. There is no, and I repeat, no convincing experimental evidence in humans that would remotely confirm that any potential changes of the gut microbiome that occur in response to the consumption of artificial sweeteners would entail ill health effects.
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09-01-2017, 10:29 AM
09-01-2017, 11:32 AM
Whatever, I'm not one of those 'anti' freaks. Sucralose IS safe to use, in that occasional use will have no noticeable effect. However, when you take OUR lifestyles into account, and the 3-6+ scoops of whey, a scoop of preworkout, an intra, a protein bar, all sweetened with sucralose, daily, for YEARS, it may have a different outcome than occasional usage. I get stomach pain and bloat after using sucralose (not aspartame or ace k), so I want to stop using it.
Sucralose DOES affect gut biome, it's fact. Given that we barely know anything about gut biome and their purpose, why take something that ****s with it?
The human gut microbiome impacts human brain health in numerous ways: (1) Structural bacterial components such as lipopolysaccharides provide low-grade tonic stimulation of the innate immune system. Excessive stimulation due to bacterial dysbiosis, small intestinal bacterial overgrowth, or increased intestinal permeability may produce systemic and/or central nervous system inflammation. (2) Bacterial proteins may cross-react with human antigens to stimulate dysfunctional responses of the adaptive immune system. (3) Bacterial enzymes may produce neurotoxic metabolites such as D-lactic acid and ammonia. Even beneficial metabolites such as short-chain fatty acids may exert neurotoxicity. (4) Gut microbes can produce hormones and neurotransmitters that are identical to those produced by humans. Bacterial receptors for these hormones influence microbial growth and virulence. (5) Gut bacteria directly stimulate afferent neurons of the enteric nervous system to send signals to the brain via the vagus nerve. Through these varied mechanisms, gut microbes shape the architecture of sleep and stress reactivity of the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis. They influence memory, mood, and cognition and are clinically and therapeutically relevant to a range of disorders, including alcoholism, chronic fatigue syndrome, fibromyalgia, and restless legs syndrome. Their role in multiple sclerosis and the neurologic manifestations of celiac disease is being studied. Nutritional tools for altering the gut microbiome therapeutically include changes in diet, probiotics, and prebiotics.
09-01-2017, 11:34 AM
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