Micronized Creatine 300gm

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  • Regular price $9.99


The Most Cost Effective Option For a Quality Creatine Supplement is here at AI Sports! Why pay more anywhere else? As an added bonus, IT'S MICRONIZED! This means its mixes easily for you. You can aded it to your favorite bevearge of choice and enjoy the drinking experience.

Creatine has been extensivly researched to:

Improved Lean Muscle*

Increased Strength*

Increased Endurance*

Increased Muscle Fullness*

Creatine is the most popular, effective, researched ergogenic (performance enhancing) aid in the world. This is a product whose popularity knows no bounds!

Naturally occurring and found primarily in meat, creatine is also present in other food sources. However, in order to get the athletic and performance benefits of creatine, we need to look to supplementation.

Creatine has been shown to be effective at increasing lean muscle mass, muscle strength, endurance, and overall muscle performance.

Creatine supplementation may lead to:

Increased Endurance*

Decreased Fatigue*

Lean Muscle Mass*

Improved Workout Performances*

Improved Strength Gains*

Improved Muscle Fullness and Pumps*

What separates AI Sports Nutrition Micronized Creatine from other ones on the market?

Quality! We make sure that we follow a strict quality control process to make sure you have only the highest purity micronized creatine available.

Who can benefit from creatine supplementation?

Anyone looking for increased endurance, decreased fatigue, increased lean muscle, improved workout performance, improved strength gains, improved muscle fullness, even neuro- and cardioprotective benefits!

When should I take it and how much?

Take 1 scoop (5 grams) 1 time per day.

How does it work?

Creatine offers a variety of health benefits, including neuroprotective (brain health) and cardioprotective (heart health) properties. It also improves power output and is often used by athletes to increase high-intensity exercise capacity and lean body mass.

Creatine’s main action in the body is storing high-energy phosphate groups in the form of phosphocreatine. During periods of stress, phosphocreatine releases energy to aid cellular function. This energy release is what causes muscle strength increases after creatine supplementation. Cellular function in the brain, bones, and liver can also increase. Most of the benefits of creatine are provided through this mechanism.

Creatine also stacks amazingly well with many other supplements such as test boosters, protein, and fat loss agents.

REFERENCES:

Candow DG1, et al Comparison of creatine supplementation before versus after supervised resistance training in healthy older adults . Res Sports Med. (2014)

Deminice R, et al Effects of creatine supplementation on oxidative stress and inflammatory markers after repeated-sprint exercise in humans . Nutrition. (2013)

Spradley BD, et al Ingesting a pre-workout supplement containing caffeine, B-vitamins, amino acids, creatine, and beta-alanine before exercise delays fatigue while improving reaction time and muscular endurance . Nutr Metab (Lond). (2012)

Neves M Jr, et al Beneficial effect of creatine supplementation in knee osteoarthritis . Med Sci Sports Exerc. (2011)

Cook CJ, et al Skill execution and sleep deprivation: effects of acute caffeine or creatine supplementation - a randomized placebo-controlled trial . J Int Soc Sports Nutr. (2011)

Kim HJ, et al Studies on the safety of creatine supplementation . Amino Acids. (2011)

Candow DG, et al Effect of different frequencies of creatine supplementation on muscle size and strength in young adults . J Strength Cond Res. (2011)

Tarnopolsky MA Creatine as a therapeutic strategy for myopathies . Amino Acids. (2011)

Lee CL, Lin JC, Cheng CF Effect of caffeine ingestion after creatine supplementation on intermittent high-intensity sprint performance . Eur J Appl Physiol. (2011)

Avelar-Escobar, G., Mendez-Navarro, J., Ortiz-Olvera, N. X., Castellanos, G., Ramos, R., Gallardo-Cabrera, V. E., Vargas-Aleman, Jde J., Diaz de, Leon O., Rodriguez, E. V., and Dehesa-Violante, M. Hepatotoxicity associated with dietary energy supplements: use and abuse by young athletes. Ann.Hepatol. 2012;11(4):564-569.

Candow, D. G., Chilibeck, P. D., Burke, D. G., Mueller, K. D., and Lewis, J. D. Effect of different frequencies of creatine supplementation on muscle size and strength in young adults. J.Strength.Cond.Res. 2011;25(7):1831-1838.

Coco, M. and Perciavalle, V. Creatine ingestion effects on oxidative stress in a steady-state test at 75% VO(2max). J.Sports Med.Phys.Fitness 2012;52(2):165-169.

Freilinger, M., Dunkler, D., Lanator, I., Item, C. B., Muhl, A., Fowler, B., and Bodamer, O. A. Effects of creatine supplementation in Rett syndrome: a randomized, placebo-controlled trial. J.Dev.Behav.Pediatr. 2011;32(6):454-460.

Kley, R. A., Tarnopolsky, M. A., and Vorgerd, M. Creatine for treating muscle disorders. Cochrane.Database.Syst.Rev. 2011;(2):CD004760.

Lamontagne-Lacasse, M., Nadon, R., and Goulet E DB. Effect of creatine supplementation on jumping performance in elite volleyball players. Int.J.Sports Physiol Perform. 2011;6(4):525-533.

Lyoo, I. K., Yoon, S., Kim, T. S., Hwang, J., Kim, J. E., Won, W., Bae, S., and Renshaw, P. F. A randomized, double-blind placebo-controlled trial of oral creatine monohydrate augmentation for enhanced response to a selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor in women with major depressive disorder. Am.J.Psychiatry 2012;169(9):937-945.

Neves, M., Jr., Gualano, B., Roschel, H., Fuller, R., Benatti, F. B., Pinto, A. L., Lima, F. R., Pereira, R. M., Lancha, A. H., Jr., and Bonfa, E. Beneficial effect of creatine supplementation in knee osteoarthritis. Med.Sci.Sports Exerc. 2011;43(8):1538-1543.

Onodi, L., Vecsei, L., Toth, S., Rajtar, M., and Banfalvi, G. Creatine treatment to relieve muscle pain caused by thyroxine replacement therapy. Pain Med. 2012;13(4):616-619.

Pastula, D. M., Moore, D. H., and Bedlack, R. S. Creatine for amyotrophic lateral sclerosis/motor neuron disease. Cochrane.Database.Syst.Rev. 2012;12:CD005225.

Rawson, E. S., Stec, M. J., Frederickson, S. J., and Miles, M. P. Low-dose creatine supplementation enhances fatigue resistance in the absence of weight gain. Nutrition 2011;27(4):451-455.

Rocic, B., Znaor, A., Rocic, P., Weber, D., and Vucic, Lovrencic M. Comparison of antihyperglycemic effects of creatine and glibenclamide in type II diabetic patients. Wien.Med.Wochenschr. 2011;161(21-22):519-523.

Sanchez-Gonzalez, M. A., Wieder, R., Kim, J. S., Vicil, F., and Figueroa, A. Creatine supplementation attenuates hemodynamic and arterial stiffness responses following an acute bout of isokinetic exercise. Eur.J.Appl.Physiol 2011;111(9):1965-1971.

Smith, A. E., Fukuda, D. H., Ryan, E. D., Kendall, K. L., Cramer, J. T., and Stout, J. Ergolytic/ergogenic effects of creatine on aerobic power. Int.J.Sports Med. 2011;32(12):975-981.

Zuniga, J. M., Housh, T. J., Camic, C. L., Hendrix, C. R., Mielke, M., Johnson, G. O., Housh, D. J., and Schmidt, R. J. The effects of creatine monohydrate loading on anaerobic performance and one-repetition maximum strength. J.Strength.Cond.Res. 2012;26(6):1651-1656.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.