Many world-class athletes are discovering that well-maintained glutathione levels give them the edge over their competitors, bringing greater strength and endurance, decreased recovery time from injury, less muscle pain and fatigue, and muscle-promoting activity." Glutathione: Essential Health AID - Antioxidant. Immune Booster. Detoxifier, Dr. Jimmy Gutman, MD, FACEP
Raised glutathione levels help increase strength and endurance. Those interested in physical fitness can benefit from a definite athletic edge. Journal of Applied Physiology 87: 1381-1385, 1999
Strong muscular activity, such as that experienced by athletes, generates oxyradicals [free radicals] leading to muscle fatigue and poorer performance. Glutathione neutralizes these radicals. Sport Medicine 21: 213-238, 1996.
The antioxidant most people haven’t heard of happens to be the most powerful of them all. I’m talking about the seldom discussed, glutathione, the absolute commander and chief of our antioxidant defense system. Why isn’t it more famous? Good question. It may stem from the fact that glutathione cannot simply be boosted through consumption, like its subordinates. The cell must make glutathione on its own. One of the main ingredients, cysteine, is hard to come by, toxic, and quite unstable by itself. While it is abundant in dairy products, the pasteurization process often destroys or denatures any meaningful amount present. Glutathione ultimately plays a final role in rejuvenating injured antioxidant soldiers. While boosting glutathione is difficult at best, research has indicated that when it is accomplished, you see significant increases in aerobic sports performance in already trained individuals.
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An antioxidant-rich diet is important for all individuals, whether they are healthy, diseased, active, or sedentary. To the aerobic athlete, increasing antioxidant and glutathione status is particularly meaningful. While we have yet to determine a practical way to optimize glutathione, we do know that an antioxidant-rich diets help maintain intracellular glutathione concentrations. Doing so appears to have the potential to increase sports performance and is at least conducive to a healthy, disease free lifestyle. This is a highly active area of research. The last great, true, and legal development in ergogenic aids happened in 1965 with the formulation of a tolerable carbohydrate replacement drink. The next one is likely to involve antioxidants, may happen sooner than we think and be equally significant. Science of Sport: Demystifying Antioxidants for Active People (2005); Carmichael Training Systems Expert Coach Max Shute, Ph.D.
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