Our genetic makeup determines our appearance (the colour of our hair and eyes, if we are tall or short) and how we respond to different external factors (nutrients, physical activities, medications). Our DNA can explain how we metabolize certain substances and how our body can lose and gain weight.
A plant polyphenolic compound with a bitter taste. Tannins are notably found naturally occurring in grapes, tea leaves and oak.
Among the most widely used methods are continuous training and interval training. Other training methods are a variation or a combination of these two. Some forms of the methods are tempo, fartlek, HIIT, circuit training and time or volume dependent Density training (AMRAP, AFAP…).
The principle of training designed for the achievement of the desired goals. The established principles are universal, but their applications should be adapted for the given field and person. Most of the principles are grounded in sports science and approved by time. The most well-known principles are overload principle, specificity principle, individualization principle, reversibility principle and diminishing returns principle.
Known also as hydrogenated or bad fats, which are produced as a result of overheating the oil. They increase bad cholesterol and reduce the good one.
Structural form in which our body stores fat. A high triglyceride level in the blood is not healthy and it is related to numerous medical conditions.
In essence, we differentiate animal saturated fats and plant mono- and polyunsaturated fats.