1121C Military Cutoff Road, #360 | Wilmington, NC 28405
Toll-free:  1-800-316-8556

Metabolic Law #1 (revealed in video):

Gets Your Metabolism Working FOR You, Instead of Fighting Against You...

Scientific References:

1 Scott, Christopher. "Misconceptions about aerobic and anaerobic energy expenditure." Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition 2.2 (2005): 32-37.

2 Tjønna, Arnt Erik, et al. "Aerobic Interval Training Versus Continuous Moderate Exercise as a Treatment for the Metabolic Syndrome A Pilot Study." Circulation 118.4 (2008): 346-354.

3 Ibid.

4 Quinn, LeBris S., et al. Oversecretion of interleukin-15 from skeletal muscle reduces adiposity. American Journal of Physiology-Endocrinology and Metabolism. 296.1 (2009): E191-E202.

5 Knowles, Richard G., and Salvador Moncada. Nitric oxide as a signal in blood vessels. Trends in biochemical sciences. 17.10 (1992): 399-402.

6 Ahtiainen, Juha P., et al. Acute hormonal and neuromuscular responses and recovery to forced vs maximum repetitions multiple resistance exercises. International journal of sports medicine. 24.6 (2003): 410-418.

7 Linnamo, Vesa, et al. Acute hormonal responses to submaximal and maximal heavy resistance and explosive exercises in men and women. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research. 19.3 (2005): 566-571.

8 Pedersen, B. K., et al. Searching for the exercise factor: is IL-6 a candidate?. Journal of Muscle Research & Cell Motility. 24.2-3 (2003): 113-119.

9 Carmeliet, Peter. Angiogenesis in life, disease and medicine. Nature. 438.7070 (2005): 932-936.

10 Pedersen, Bente Klarlund, et al. Role of myokines in exercise and metabolism. Journal of applied physiology. 103.3 (2007): 1093-1098.

11 Pearson, Thomas A., et al. Markers of inflammation and cardiovascular disease application to clinical and public health practice: a statement for healthcare professionals from the centers for disease control and prevention and the American Heart Association. Circulation. 107.3 (2003): 499-511.

12 Spranger, Joachim, et al. Inflammatory cytokines and the risk to develop type 2 diabetes results of the prospective population-based European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition (EPIC)-Potsdam Study. Diabetes. 52.3 (2003): 812-817.

13 Beyaert, Rudi, et al. Cancer risk in immune-mediated inflammatory diseases (IMID). Molecular cancer. 12.1 (2013): 1.

14 Tan, Z. S., et al. Inflammatory markers and the risk of Alzheimer disease The Framingham Study. Neurology. 68.22 (2007): 1902-1908.

15 Koyama, Alain, et al. The role of peripheral inflammatory markers in dementia and Alzheimer’s disease: a meta-analysis. The Journals of Gerontology Series A: Biological Sciences and Medical Sciences (2012): gls187.

16 Xu, Haiyan, et al. Chronic inflammation in fat plays a crucial role in the development of obesity-related insulin resistance. The Journal of clinical investigation 112.12 (2003): 1821-1830.

17 Macpherson, R. E., et al. Run sprint interval training improves aerobic performance but not maximal cardiac output. Medicine and science in sports and exercise 43.1 (2011): 115-122.

18 Schuenke, Mark D., Richard P. Mikat, and Jeffrey M. McBride. Effect of an acute period of resistance exercise on excess post-exercise oxygen consumption: implications for body mass management. European journal of applied physiology 86.5 (2002): 411-417.

19 Davis, et. al. Concurrent training enhances athletes’ strength, muscle endurance, and other measures. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. September 2008;22(5):1487–1502.

20 Tjønna, Arnt Erik, et al. Aerobic Interval Training Versus Continuous Moderate Exercise as a Treatment for the Metabolic Syndrome A Pilot Study. Circulation 118.4 (2008): 346-354.

21 Ibid.

22 Winter, Bernward, et al. High impact running improves learning. Neurobiology of learning and memory 87.4 (2007): 597-609.

23 Singh, Maria A. Fiatarone, et al. The Study of Mental and Resistance Training (SMART) study—resistance training and/or cognitive training in mild cognitive impairment: a randomized, double-blind, double-sham controlled trial. Journal of the American Medical Directors Association. 15.12 (2014): 873-880.

24 Ibid.

25 Greendale, Gail A., Sharon Edelstein, and Elizabeth Barrett‐Connor. Endogenous sex steroids and bone mineral density in older women and men: the Rancho Bernardo Study. Journal of Bone and Mineral Research 12.11 (1997): 1833-1843.

26 Dunstan, David W., et al. High-intensity resistance training improves glycemic control in older patients with type 2 diabetes. Diabetes care. 25.10 (2002): 1729-1736.

27 Wisloff, Ulrik, et al. Superior Cardiovascular Effect Of Aerobic Interval‐training Versus Moderate Continuous Training In Elderly Heart Failure Patients: 651: May 31 8: 15 AM‐8: 30 AM. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise. 39.5 (2007): S32.

28 Teta, Jade. "Exercise is medicine: the anti-inflammatory effects of high intensity exercise." Townsend Letter: The Examiner of Alternative Medicine 280 (2006): 82-87