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Nutrisport MRP Meal Replacer
Nutrisport MRP Meal Replacer Nutrisport MRP Meal Replacer

Nutrisport MRP Meal Replacer

RRP FROM £19.95
MRP 60:30 is a low calorie high protein meal replacement with a fast/slow protein blend and a slow release carbohydrate source to support stabil insulin levels to aid in fat loss and lean muscle gain. Ideal for body recomposition.
 
60% PROTEIN 30% CARBS
 
LOW FAT
 
HIGH PROTEIN
 
LOW SUGAR MEAL REPLACEMENT
 
60% PROTEIN 30% CARBS
 
Formulated to help athletes increase muscle mass and strength.
 
Low glycemic carbohydrates.
 
Convenient for replacing ONE meal a day if your in a rush.
 
Available in 2 delicious flavours:Banana & Malt Chocolate & Malt
 
Available in Size: 1kg, 2.5kg

 


Kosher

Halal

Vegetarian

GMO Free

Nut Free
 

DescriptionHide

Low GI meal replacement mix with whey, micellar casein and active barley. The most advanced and most economical meal replacement powder: Formulated to help athletes increase muscle mass and strengh while reducing body fat. Two pure protein sources:- WHEY PROTEIN ISOLATE giving quickly digested protein of high biological value, high in essential and branched chain amino acids MICELLAR CASEIN giving slowly digested, sustained release amino acids. Germinated wholegrain barley provides low glycemic carbohydrate and both soluble and insoluble fibre (beta glucans), essential fatty acids and vitamins. Before starting this or any weight loss diet or exercise regime, you should consult your doctor. Not suitable for children, infants or women who are pregnant or breastfeeding. May help slimming or weight control only when used as part of a calorie controlled diet. Not to be used as your only source of nutrition – you should eat at least one balanced meal per day. You should try to drink 2 litres of fluid per day – the best low calorie drink is water.


IngredientsExpand

Undenatured cross-flow microfiltered whey protein isolate (35%), isolated undenatured casein (33%), germinated wholegrain barley (enzyme active) (25%), pea fibre (stabiliser), vitamin and mineral blend (vitamin C; Vitamin E; dicalcium phosphate, ferric orthophosphate; vitamin B3, vitamin A; zinc oxide, cooper gluconate; vitamin B5, magnesium oxide, vitamin D3, vitamin B1; folic acid; vitamin B12, biotin; potassium iodide; manganese sulphate), natural flavour, calorie free sweetener (cyclamate).


Directions For UseExpand

Add 3 heaped scoops. Add water up to 500ml mark. Close the lid and shake vigorously. Powder should be stored in a cool dry place. Once made, the drink should be consumed within 2 hours, or on the same day if refrigerated.


Nutritional DataExpand
 Per 100gPer 80g Serving
Energy1633KJ1330KJ
Energy302KCAL242KCAL
Protein60g48g
Carbohydrate30g24g
(of which is sugars)2.4g9.2g
Fat3.6g2.9g
Saturates1.9g1.5g
Fibre3.0g2.4gg
Sodium0.09g0.08g

The above results are determined in the absence of water,which may comprise up to 6% as the powder absorbs moisture from the atmosphere.

 

Amino Acid content per 100g of protein

Glycine2.7Threonine 13.9Methioninine 12.3
Alanine3.8Tyrosine2.2Cysteine1.5
Valine 1,26.9Aspartic Acid10.2Lysine 17.3
Leucine 1,26.8Phenylalanine4.8Histidine2.2
Isoleucine 1,25.9Tyrptophan 11.4Arginine 13.4
Serine4.4Proline7.4Glutamine/Glutamate10.2

1 - Essential Amino Acids
2 - Branched Chain Amino Acids (BCAA)
Please note: Tryptophan from natural source


More InformaionExpand
References
Borsheim E, Aarsland A, Wolfe R, 2004. “Effect of an Amino Acid, Protein and Carbohydrate Mixture on Net Muscle Protein balance After Resistance Exercise”. International Journal of Sport Nutrition and Exercise Metabolism, 14:255-271. Drinkell JA, Wolinskey JA, CRC Press, 17-27.
Layman D, et al, 2003. “A reduced ration of dietary carbohydrate to protein improves body composition and blood lipid profiles during weight loss in adult women”. Journal of nutrition, 133: 411-417.
Layman D, Baum J, 2003. “Dietary protein impact on glycemic control during weight loss”. Journal of Nutrition, 134:S968-S973.
Damien P, McIntosh G, Owens J, 2005 high dietary protein reduces energy intake and visceral, subcutaneous and carcass fat. Journal of Nutrition 2005; (134: 1445-1458).
Lemon WR, 1998. “Effects of exercise on dietary protein requirements”. International Journal of Sport Nutrition and Exercise, 34, S1688.
Hall et al. Casein and whey exert different effects on plasma amino acid profiles gastrointestinal hormone secretion and appetite. Brit J Nutr 2003; 89:239-48.
Bowen et al. Acute effect of dietary proteins on appetite, energy intake and glycemic response in overweight men. Asia Pac J Clin Nutr 1990; 52:72-80.
Anderson H, Moore S, 2003. “Dietary proteins in the regulation of food intake and body weight in humans”. Journal of Nutrition, 134:S974-S979.
 
Belobrajdic D, McIntosh G, Owens J 2004. “High whey protein diet reduces body weight gain and alters insulin sensitivity relative to red meat in Wistar rats”. Journal of Nutrition, 134:1454-1458.
Mithieux G et all, 2005. Portal sensing of intestinal gluconeogenesis is a mechanistic link in the diminution of food intake induced by diet protein. Cell metabolism, Vol 2, 321-329, November 2005.