Mfr/Brand: Isatori / Isatori
Your Isatori H+ Blocker #2520009 will be new, not used.
Isatori H+ Blocker Workout Intensifier. Maximize your results with Isatori H+ Blocker Workout Intensifier. Yes, I tried it. Yes, it really does work. Ground delivery is 1 or 2 business days to most USA locations.
Yes, I tried it. Yes, it really does work.
You simply mix it with eight ounces of water and toss it down 30 minutes before you exercise.
Increases Explosive Power by 77.2%
World's First and Most Powerful Beta-Alanine Formula/Carnosine Booster
Delivers Immediate, Explosive Strength and Power Gains!
Produces On-Going, Permanent Muscle Growth
The patent-pending nutrient matrix found only in Isatori H+Blocker has been shown to:
Intensify workout and maximize total power output.
Improve peak muscular contraction and muscle fullness.
Enhance recovery time between reps, sets, and workouts.
Influence Type IIx fast-twitch fibers (seen more in muscular athletes and pro bodybuilders).
Increase carnosine levels to allow higher maintenance of ATP.
You don't need to stack Isatori H+ Blocker with anything.
Increase the intensity of your workout (fewer reps per set, with heavier weight in each set). If you do 3 sets of 10 reps, you are sacrificing intensity for conformity. Change that silly pattern before supplementing. You should find each set harder to do than the last, so it will necessarily consist of either fewer reps or less weight. If each set is the same, you are doing something wrong. Think about the logic, here. Then, implement the change and watch your results improve.
H+Blocker will provide you with more work capacity, and that means more reps and more sets in every workout. You'll be doing more sets at a higher intensity with less fatigue and faster recovery (both after sets and between workouts). This is what brings you more muscular growth and more strength.
Available in "Spiked Fruit Punch" flavor with enough servings for as many as 30 workouts .
How does H+Blocker work?
During intense exercise, the release of hydrogen ions (H+) are accelerated in the muscle, followed by a simultaneous decrease in pH levels. This is a process called “metabolic acidosis,” and it's directly associated with muscle fatigue, weakness, and ultimately physical exhaustion (often referred to as “muscle failure”). This increase in H+ and decreased pH slows both the production of ATP—our body’s natural source of energy—and inhibits the actual process of contraction within the muscle.
Research indicates that H+Blocker’s patent-pending formulation increases the synthesis of carnosine. Two recent clinical studies have indicated that carnosine is preferentially concentrated in the Type II muscle fibers. This is even more apparent in the Type IIx fibers, which provide the fast-twitch muscle characteristics needed to propel world-class sprinters like Maurice Greene. Or, better stated to those who lift weights, Type II muscle fibers are what most of the top professional bodybuilders have more of, versus Type I fibers. This, in theory, might be why it could be easier for them to build faster, larger, and more muscular bodies than the rest of us.
Carnosine is a di-peptide that binds to the fatigue-causing hydrogen ions. When it does this, it delays the decline in pH and the inevitable onset of muscular fatigue. As a result, the total workload and intensity with which you normally train will now dramatically increase. Translated: this means H+Blocker promotes muscular growth and strength--from the cellular and plasma level.
Why would you need H+Blocker?
It is well known that increased muscle mass, strength, and extended muscular performance occur in the most effective manner when exercise routines are done with intensity. But what you likely didn’t know is that during intense exercise, a rise in hydrogen ions (H+) and a decrease in pH (increased acidity) is hugely accelerated in your muscles and directly linked to ultimate muscle failure. This isn't something you can prevent. That is, until now!
New research on the proprietary nutrient matrix found in H+Blocker and its ability to synthesize carnosine in skeletal muscle has indicated blocking hydrogen ions and stabilizing the inevitable decline in pH levels can have a marked, positive effect on muscular contraction, power, and output.
How do you use H+Blocker?
As the label recommends, consume one serving (a single scoop) of H+Blocker, mixed with eight ounces of water about 15 to 20 minutes prior to intense exercise. Remember, although the effects of H+Blocker can be felt immediately, significant carnosine storage in muscle cells, enough to impart its full, positive benefits can be achieved only after at least three weeks of continuous use.
Amend, J.F., et al., "Effect of Dietary Histidine on Tissue Concentrations of Histidine Containing Dipeptides in Adult Cockerels," J Nutr 109 (1979) : 1779-86.
Aonuma, S., et al., "Examination of Beta-L-Aspartyl-L-Histidine as a Precursor for Carnosine and Anserine," Yakugaku Zasshi 88.1 (1968) : 1-7.
Bakardjiev, A., and Bauer, W.J., "Transport of b–Alanine and Biosynthesis of Carnosine by Skeletal Muscle Cells in Primary Culture," Eur J Biochem 225 (1994) : 617-23.
Bate-Smith, E.C., "The Buffering of Muscle in Rigour: Protein, Phosphate and Carnosine," J Physiol 92 (1938) : 336-43.
Batrukova, M.A., and Rubtsov, A.M., "Histidine-Containing Dipeptides as Endogenous Regulators of the Activity of Sarcoplasmic Reticulum Ca-Release Channels," Biochim Biophys Acta 21; 1324.1 (1997) : 142-50.
Bump, K.D., et al., "Muscle Carnosine Levels During Training and Exercise," In Proc 11th Eq Nutr Physiol Symp (1989) : 35.
Chez, M.G., et al., "Double-Blind Placebo-Controlled Study of L-Carnosine Supplementation in Children with Autistic Spectrum Disorders," J Child Neurol 17.11 (2002) : 833-7.
Cooke, R., and Pate, E., "The Effects of ADP and Phosphate on the Contraction of Muscle Fibers," Biophys J 48 (1985) : 789-98.
Crush, K.G., "Carnosine Related Substances in Animal Tissues,"
Comp Biochem Physiol 34 (1970) : 3-30.
Dunnett, M., and Harris, R.C., "Influence of Oral ß-Alanine and L-Histidine Supplementation on the Carnosine Content of the Gluteus Medius," Equine Vet J 30 (1999) : 499-504.
Dutka, T.L., and Lamb, G.D., "Effect of Carnosine on Excitation-Contraction Coupling in Mechanically-Skinned Rat Skeletal Muscle," J Muscle Res Cell Motil 25.3 (2004) : 203-13.
Easter, R.A., and Baker, D.H., "Nitrogen Metabolism, Tissue Carnosine Concentration and Blood Chemistry of Gravid Swine Fed Graded Levels of Histidine," J Nutr (1977) : 120-5.
Febbraio, M.A., and Dancey, J., "Skeletal Muscle Energy Metabolism During Prolonged, Fatiguing Exercise," J Appl Physiol 87.6 (1999) : 2341-7.
Harris, R.C., et al., "Carnosine and Taurine Contents in Individual Fibers of Human Vastus Lateralis Muscle," J Sport Sci 16 (1998) : 639-43.
Harris, R.C., et al., "Effect of Combined Beta-Alanine and Creatine Monohydrate Supplementation on Exercise Performance," Med Sci Sport Ex 35.5 (2003) : abstract 1206.
Harris, R.H., et al., "The Distribution of Carnosine in Different Muscle Fibre Types with Beta-Alanine Supplementation," FASEB, San Diego (2005).
Hill, C.A., et al., "The Effect of Beta-Alanine and Creatine Monohydrate Supplementation on Muscle Composition and Exercise Performance," American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting, Tennessee, 2005, Abstract #1833.
Kim, H.J., et al., "Effect on Muscle Fibre Morphology and Carnosine Content After 12 Days Training of Korean Speed Skaters," American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting, Tennessee, 2005, Abstract #988.
Maynard, M.L., et al., "High Levels of Dietary Carnosine Are Associated with Increased Concentrations of Carnosine and in Rat Soleous Muscle,"
J Nut 131 (2001) : 287-90.
Metzger, J.M., and Fitts, R.H., "Role of Intracellular pH in Muscle Fatigue," J Appl Physiol 62 (1987) : 1392-7. Ortenblad, N., et al., "Enhanced Sarcoplasmic Reticulum Ca(2+) Release Following Intermittent Sprint Training," Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol 279.1 (2000) : R152-60.
Parkhouse, W.S., and McKenzie, D.C., "Possible Contribution of Skeletal Muscle Buffers to Enhanced Anaerobic Performance: A Brief Review," Med Sci Sports Exerc 16 (1984) : 328-38.
Parkhouse, W.S., et al., "Buffering Capacity of Deproteinized Human Vastus Lateralis Muscle," J Appl Physiol 58 (1985) : 14-7.
Poortmans, J., "Use and Usefulness of Amino Acids and Related Substances During Physical Exercise," Biochemical Aspects of Physical Exercise,
eds. Benizi, G., Packer, L., Siliprandi, N. (London, UK: Elsevier Science Pub, 1986) 285-94.
Suyama, M., et al., "Determination of Carnosine, Anserine and Balanine in the Muscle of Animals," Bullitin Jap Soc Sci & Fish 36 (1970) : 1048–53.
Suzuki, Y., et al., "High Levels of Skeletal Muscle Carnosine Contributes to the Later Half of Exercise Performance During Maximal Cycle Ergometer Sprinting," Jap J Physiol 52 (2002) : 199-205.
Tallon, M.J., et al., "Carnosine Contents in the Vastus Lateralis of Extremely Hypertrophied Skeletal Muscle," J Strength Conditioning Sci
(accepted for publication June 2004, in press 2005).
Yeo, et al., "Caffeine Increases Exogenous Carbohydrate Oxidation During Prolonged Exercise," FASEB, San Diego (2005).
I got amazing results with this. Totally massive pumps and I had to toss another 20lbs onto my curling bar just to feel maxed out. Yeah, I felt it for the next three days, but what a workout. I'm sticking with Isatori.