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Muscle Milk Genuine Protein Powder - NSF Certified for Sport Chocolate -- 2.47 lbs

Muscle Milk Genuine Protein Powder - NSF Certified for Sport Chocolate
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Muscle Milk Genuine Protein Powder - NSF Certified for Sport Chocolate -- 2.47 lbs

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Save Up to 20% off Code SAVEMORE Ends: 2/28 at 9 a.m. ET

Muscle Milk Genuine Protein Powder - NSF Certified for Sport Chocolate Description

  • New Look - Same Great Tasting Formula
  • 32 Grams Protein
  • 3 Grams Sugar
  • Excellent Source of Calcium and Vitamins A, C, & D
  • NSF Certified Sport
  • Supports Muscle Recovery and Growth
  • Gluten Free
  • Natural & Artificially Flavored
  • Suitable for Most Individuals Sensitive to Lactose

Helps Satisfy Hunger and Build Muscle

Muscle Milk Genuine Protein Powder supplies your body with high quality protein to support post-workout recovery and muscle growth. Or try taking it to-go in a shaker bottle for an energizing on-the-go breakfast.


Key Features

Based on 1 serving, Muscle Milk Genuine Protein Powder contains 32g high-quality protein, 3g sugar, and an excellent source of Calcium and Vitamins A, C & D


Versatile and Easy to Mix

Muscle Milk Genuine Protein Powder dissolves easily in water; just mix 2 scoops into 8 fluid ounces of water using a shaker bottle. Shaker bottle sold separately. Also add to recipes when you are looking for a protein boost.


Science Behind Protein

Muscle Milk Genuine provides a combination of high-quality slow releasing and fast releasing proteins to help increase amino acid levels. These essential amino acids play a role in muscle growth and maintenance of muscle mass.


Tested for Banned Substances

Muscle Milk Protein Powders are NSF Certified for Sport. NSF screens for more than 270 substances banned by most major athletic organizations.


The NSF Certified for Sport® certification program, verifies that:

  • Testing products so they do not contain any of 290 substances banned by major athletic organizations
  • The contents of the supplement actually match what is printed on the label
    • Toxicological review of ingredients and verification of the product


Take Muscle Milk anytime you would take in a shake or gainer, but want a better tasting, more muscle growing formula. Mix two scoops in 10-12 oz water. Want even more satisfaction? Mix with low-fat milk. Tastes like a real milk shake. Honest!


Before & During Workouts: For a truly awesome weight workout, take Cytomax and Muscle Milk together during the workout. Flooding the body with growth nutrients, plus the patented acid buffers of Cytomax, gives new meaning to burning down the house.


After Workouts: After workouts, the body is in a catabolic state. Muscle Milk helps reverse this muscle breakdown by tricking the body into muscle synthesis when you normally break down muscle. Prior to Bedtime: Sleep is actually a catabolic period. Remember, breakfast means to break your fast of the night. During any fast, you break down precious muscle tissue for energy. Muscle Milk will help you wake up more muscle growth.

Free Of

*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.

Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 2 Scoops (70 g)
Servings per Container: 16
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat9 g12%
Saturated Fat3.5 g18%
   Trans Fat0 g
   Polyunsaturated Fat0.5 g
   Monounsaturated Fat4 g
Cholesterol40 mg13%
Sodium135 mg6%
Total Carbohydrate20 g7%
   Dietary Fiber2 g7%
   Total Sugars3 g
     Includes 1g Added Sugars2%
Protein32 g64%
Vitamin D7 mcg35%
Calcium590 mg45%
Iron1 mg6%
Potassium470 mg10%
Vitamin A320 mcg35%
Vitamin C32 mg35%
Phosphorus440 mg35%
Magnesium210 mg50%
Other Ingredients: Calcium sodium caseinate (milk), milk protein isolate, cane sugar, non dairy creamer (sunflower oil, maltodextrin, sodium caseinate (a milk derivative), mono- and diglycerides, tocopherols), natural flavors, cocoa powder, canola oil, medium chain triglycerides, crystalline fructose, Less than 1% of: potassium chloride, whey protein isolate (milk), soluble corn fiber, inulin, calcium phosphate, magnesium oxide, potassium bicarbonate, stevia extract, dl-alpha tocopheryl acetate, monk fruit extract, ascorbic acid, whey protein hydrolysate (milk), whey protein concentrate (milk), soy lecithin, ferrous fumarate, maltodextrin, vitamin A palmitate, niacinamide, zinc oxide, copper gluconate, d-calcium pantothenate, lactoferrin (milk), cholecalciferol, pyridoxine hydrochloride, thiamine mononitrate, riboflavin, chromium chloride, folic acid, biotin, potassium iodide, cyanocobalamin.

Allergen Statement: This product contains ingredients derived from milk and soy. This product is manufactured in a plant that processes milk, soy, wheat and eggs.



The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Building Muscle: 5 Things You're Doing Wrong

You work out for a lot of reasons, and building muscle is probably one of them. If you’re going at it without the help of a professional, chances are you may not be happy with your results. There are a lot of little details to take into account, including your weekly routine, amount of rest and more.

Back View of Ponytailed Woman Holding Purple Dumbbell Learning How to Build Muscle |

That doesn’t mean you can’t get where you want to be. Use these tips to take the right steps toward a stronger body.

1. Not using a progressive program

Many people see initial gains but then plateau. That’s because they’re not progressing; instead, the body is getting used to lifting the same weight, the same way, at every workout.

If you want to build strength, the key is a progressive program. This means, you slowly increasing your weight and varying your reps and sets to keep your muscles growing and guessing. A basic, progressive 4-week cycle may look like this:

  • Week 1: 15 reps, lowest amount of weight you can lift for 15 reps
  • Week 2: 11 reps, add 5lbs. more weight than the week before
  • Week 3: 8 reps, add 5 lbs. more weight than the week before
  • Week 4: 5 reps, your heaviest week of the cycle; up to a weigh that maxes you out

Each week, you repeat the same exercises, for a total of three months. This allows you to continually overload the same muscle groups and gives your body enough time to get stronger. After three months, you’ll see that progress you’ve been waiting for. While this may feel like a long time, Chris Gregory, Senior Trainer for Ultimate Performance, explains why it’s critical:

“Muscle growth can be a painstakingly slow process at times and is never linear, driving the need for consistency week in, week out ever more important. Training and diet ADD is more prominent now than ever. And this may be the downfall for many trainees with muscle building ambitions. An inability to stick to ONE training and diet plan means the body never experiences the most important factor in muscle growth: progression.”

One way to maintain motivation is to track your workouts with an app. Not only does this make it easier to simply duplicate workouts each week, but it may also help you stay motivated. When you see that you started chest press at just 45 lbs., but now you’re lifting 65 lbs., you’ll feel great.

2. Doing too much cardio

Weight training can increase muscle mass and reduce body fat. Cardio also helps with the latter and promotes heart and lung function, enhances circulation, strengthens bone density and sustains weight management. While there are a variety of studies that say cardio does and doesn’t counteract your weight training, there’s no single verdict. As such, when choosing your workout, focus solely on what you want to improve most.

If you want to build muscle, strength training should be your main focus. If you’re lifting with a progressive program, you will see progress, whether you’re doing cardio or not. Spending energy pushing through a long run on the treadmill or finishing a HIIT workout isn’t necessary—save that energy for your strength workout, where you’ll need it most.

3. Not using training splits

The phrase “training split” refers to how you target each specific muscle group throughout the course of a week. Not only does this ensure that you’re reaching every major muscle group, but that you’re doing so when each muscle group is recovered. For example, if you have 4 to 5 days to dedicate to working out, your splits may look like this:

  • Monday: Legs, chest (large muscle groups)
  • Tuesday: Bis, tris
  • Wednesday: Chest, shoulders
  • Thursday: abs, cardio

If you can only lift weights twice each week, your splits will be simpler: upper body and lower body.

Whatever your split, the goal is to make enough time for rest. Resting your muscles is just as important as working them when you want to build strength. Recovery is when they grow, and if they don’t have that recovery time, then you’re stuck at square one.

4. Not getting enough variety

The body is smart, so performing the same exercise at the same weight, over and over, becomes easy for your muscles. The more repetitive a workout becomes, the less challenged the body is to push itself to the threshold of visible change.

Not to mention, doing the same workout over and over is boring. When your workout becomes boring, you check out, and all progress is lost. In fact, researchers at the University of Florida have pinpointed a direct correlation between variety and adherence. In this study, the first group of test subjects exercised for eight weeks, changing their workouts consistently. The second group performed the same workouts for eight weeks, and the third group followed no specific guidelines.

Participants in the first group exhibited 20 percent more enjoyment than group two members and 45 percent more than group three members. They were also 15 percent more likely to maintain an ongoing fitness program than group two and 63 percent more likely than group three.

There are two ways to integrate variety into and refresh your workout routine. Try new exercises each week, which is fun and gives your body something new. Or, simply move into a progressive plan. You’ll perform similar exercises each week, but increase the weight. This keeps your body guessing, which makes it just as effective.

5. Lifting too fast

When you want to build muscle, it’s more beneficial to train with a slower, controlled and deliberate cadence. Not only is this critical to maintaining proper form as your weight load increases, but slower movements allow you to focus on the muscle, stimulating growth and increasing the tension your muscles experience, according to The Journal of Physiology.

Lifting in this way also allows you to reach muscle fatigue faster, which is when you start to see strength gains. That’s why many fitness professionals suggest lifting to fatigue, when you feel like you can’t possibly do one more rep, or making sure your weight choice gets you to this point by the end of the set. Lifting too light won’t help you get there, and you won’t see improvements in muscle.

Start Building Muscle Now

It’s not easy to build muscle, but it’s not impossible either. Start with a progressive program—and stick with it. Don’t forget to slow down as you’re lifting, reduce long, strenuous cardio, and bring in variety when you can. But remember: you won’t see results over night. Complete your program and have patience; results will come if you just stick with it.


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