Rehab Intra/Recovery

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  • Regular price $59.99


High Performance Intraworkout & Recovery Formula

  • Enhances Exercise Recovery
  • Stimulates Muscle Protein Synthesis
  • Increases Muscle Hypertrophy
  • Boosts Endurance
  • Reduces Fatigue
  • 25 Servings

 

Description

When it comes to diet and supplementation, it doesn’t get more essential than protein & carbs. For at least the last 50 years, we have known that replenishing carbohydrate during exercise improves performance, and protein has a critical role in exercise recovery and delaying fatigue. The drawback for aesthetic sports is fattening sugar and difficult-digesting whole protein, which is why I-Prevail created Rehab™, with low-impact Carb10™ and a full profile of EAAs plus ornithine and glutamine. Keto friendly. 

  • Carb10™ is an extremely low-glycemic pea starch with proven ability to improve power output.
  • 4:1:1 iBCAA support muscle cell energy production and spare muscle proteins.
  • L-Ornithine helps recycle ammonia to reduce fatigue and improve endurance.
  • Pterostilbene augments blood flow and boosts nutrient delivery.

Rehab™ is an all-in-one intraworkout and recovery supplement. Use Rehab™ during exercise to extend time to exhaustion, increase muscular power, and prevent muscle catabolism.

 

Supplement Facts

 Rehab intraworkout

Ingredients

Carb10

Carb10 is a patented pea starch known to have nearly zero glycemic impact.

  • Increases muscle glycogen
  • Improves power output
  • Does not increase blood glucose or insulin

 

L-Ornithine

Ornithine is a non-proteogenic amino acid with a pronounced role in the urea cycle.

  • Ornithine helps clear ammonia, a metabolic byproduct that builds up during exercise.
  • Ammonia reduction is believed to be the primary mechanism by which Ornithine decreases exercise fatigue.
  • Ornithine also reduces perceived exertion during exercise, improving psychological exercise tolerance.

 

L-Leucine

Leucine is one of the BCAAs. It has been demonstrated to be the only one of the 20 amino acids capable of independently stimulating protein synthesis.

  • Leucine activates mTOR – the mammalian Target of Rapamycin
  • mTOR augments rates of muscle protein synthesis and stimulation may enhance muscle growth and recovery.
  • The leucine concentration of proteins may be directly associated with muscle growth.

 

BCAA

BCAAs are branched-chain amino acids, of which there are 3 – Leucine, Isoleucine, and Valine.

  • The effects of BCAA include those of Leucine.
  • The BCAAs are more easily oxidized, which means they play a greater role in energy metabolism, especially during exercise.
  • BCAA supplementation helps reduce exercise fatigue, enhancing workout performance.

 

EAA

The essential amino acids (EAA) must be obtained in the diet because they cannot be synthesized by the body, like the nonessential amino acids.

  • EAAs can be converted to nonessential amino acids when necessary to form complete proteins.
  • Gram-for-gram, EAA supplementation may be more effective than protein supplementation.
  • Using EAA between meals provides an anabolic boost with little to no caloric value.

 

Pterostilbene

Pterostilbene is a version of resveratrol with antioxidant and vasomodulating effects.

  • Improves blood flow and vasodilation
  • May reduce blood pressure
  • Helps with weight loss

 

FAQs

Q: What is the best way to use Rehab?

A: As a dietary supplement, mix 1 serving (1 scoop), in 8-12oz of water and drink during exercise or during the day for exercise recovery. For athletes over 185 lbs, increase to 1.5 servings.

 

Q: Can I stack other products with Rehab?

A: Yes. For an effective pre- and intraworkout combination, stack Rehab with RougePW.

 

References

Carb10™

  1. Dahl, W. J., Foster, L. M., & Tyler, R. T. (2012). Review of the health benefits of peas (Pisum sativum L.). British Journal of Nutrition108(S1), S3-S10.
  2. Tormo, M. A., Ropero, F., Nieto, M., Martinez, I., & Campillo, J. E. (1997). Effect of peas (Pisum sativum) in the treatment of experimental non‐insulin‐dependent diabetes. Phytotherapy Research11(1), 39-41.
  3. Skrabanja, V., Liljeberg, H. G., Hedley, C. L., Kreft, I., & Björck, I. M. (1999). Influence of genotype and processing on the in vitro rate of starch hydrolysis and resistant starch formation in peas (Pisum sativum L.). Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry47(5), 2033-2039.
  4. Joy, J. M. (2018). Comparative effects of a low-fat diet and a high-fat, ketogenic diet on body composition and athletic performance in recreationally-active males and females(Doctoral dissertation).

Essential Amino Acids

  1. Shimomura, Y., Inaguma, A., Watanabe, S., Yamamoto, Y., Muramatsu, Y., Bajotto, G., ... & Mawatari, K. (2010). Branched-chain amino acid supplementation before squat exercise and delayed-onset muscle soreness. International journal of sport nutrition and exercise metabolism20(3), 236-244.
  2. Ispoglou, T., King, R. F., Polman, R. C., & Zanker, C. (2011). Daily L-leucine supplementation in novice trainees during a 12-week weight training program. International journal of sports physiology and performance6(1), 38-50.
  3. Lynch, C. J., Fox, H. L., Vary, T. C., Jefferson, L. S., & Kimball, S. R. (2000). Regulation of amino acid–sensitive TOR signaling by leucine analogues in adipocytes. Journal of cellular biochemistry77(2), 234-251.
  4. Blomstrand, E., Ek, S., & Newsholme, E. A. (1996). Influence of ingesting a solution of branched-chain amino acids on plasma and muscle concentrations of amino acids during prolonged submaximal exercise. Nutrition12(7-8), 485-490.
  5. Blomstrand, E., Hassmén, P., Ek, S., Ekblom, B., & Newsholme, E. A. (1997). Influence of ingesting a solution of branched‐chain amino acids on perceived exertion during exercise. Acta Physiologica Scandinavica159(1), 41-49.
  6. Norton, L. E., Layman, D. K., Bunpo, P., Anthony, T. G., Brana, D. V., & Garlick, P. J. (2009). The leucine content of a complete meal directs peak activation but not duration of skeletal muscle protein synthesis and mammalian target of rapamycin signaling in rats. The Journal of nutrition139(6), 1103-1109.

L-Ornithine

  1. Raabe, W. (1987). Synaptic transmission in ammonia intoxication. Neurochemical pathology6(1-2), 145-166.
  2. Sugino, T., Shirai, T., Kajimoto, Y., & Kajimoto, O. (2008). L-ornithine supplementation attenuates physical fatigue in healthy volunteers by modulating lipid and amino acid metabolism. Nutrition research28(11), 738-743.
  3. Kokubo, T., Ikeshima, E., Kirisako, T., Miura, Y., Horiuchi, M., & Tsuda, A. (2013). A randomized, double-masked, placebo-controlled crossover trial on the effects of L-ornithine on salivary cortisol and feelings of fatigue of flushers the morning after alcohol consumption. BioPsychoSocial medicine7(1), 6.

L-Glutamine

  1. MacLennan, P. A., Smith, K., Weryk, B., Watt, P. W., & Rennie, M. J. (1988). Inhibition of protein breakdown by glutamine in perfused rat skeletal muscle. FEBS letters237(1-2), 133-136.
  2. MacLennan, P. A., Brown, R. A., & Rennie, M. J. (1987). A positive relationship between protein synthetic rate and intracellular glutamine concentration in perfused rat skeletal muscle. FEBS letters215(1), 187-191.
  3. Zhou, X., & Thompson, J. R. (1997). Regulation of protein turnover by glutamine in heat-shocked skeletal myotubes. Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (BBA)-Molecular Cell Research1357(2), 234-242.
  4. Claeyssens, S., Bouteloup-Demange, C., Gachon, P., Hecketsweiler, B., Lerebours, E., Lavoinne, A., & Déchelotte, P. (2000). Effect of enteral glutamine on leucine, phenylalanine and glutamine metabolism in hypercortisolemic subjects. American Journal of Physiology-Endocrinology and Metabolism278(5), E817-E824.
  5. Khogali, S. E., Pringle, S. D., Weryk, B. V., & Rennie, M. J. (2002). Is glutamine beneficial in ischemic heart disease?. Nutrition18(2), 123-126.

Pterostilbene

  1. Riche, D. M., Riche, K. D., Blackshear, C. T., McEwen, C. L., Sherman, J. J., Wofford, M. R., & Griswold, M. E. (2014). Pterostilbene on metabolic parameters: a randomized, double-blind, and placebo-controlled trial. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine2014.
  2. Joseph, J. A., Fisher, D. R., Cheng, V., Rimando, A. M., & Shukitt-Hale, B. (2008). Cellular and behavioral effects of stilbene resveratrol analogues: implications for reducing the deleterious effects of aging. Journal of agricultural and food chemistry56(22), 10544-10551.
  3. Pan, Z., Agarwal, A. K., Xu, T., Feng, Q., Baerson, S. R., Duke, S. O., & Rimando, A. M. (2008). Identification of molecular pathways affected by pterostilbene, a natural dimethylether analog of resveratrol. BMC medical genomics1(1), 7.