American Journal of Food Science and Nutrition (AJFSN)
Transient Creatine Supplementation Suppresses the Cortisol Response to a High-Intensity Swim-Sprint Workout
(This article belongs to Vol - 01, Issue - 02)
The essential point of the present investigation was to assess the impacts of creatine ingestion on the metabolic hormone cortisol in male swimmers. Seventeen male swimmers (24.5 ± 3.9 years) with in any event 5 years of focused swimming background and occupied with swimming preparing at any rate 4 times each week took part in the examination. Subjects enhanced with creatine (20 g/day) + maltodextrin (1g/kg/day) or maltodextrin (1g/kg/day) just for 6 days before a dynamic swim-run exercise. The swim-dash exercise comprised of 8 dynamic 100 meter free-form sets beginning at 65% of maximal force paving the way to a 100% greatest limit set on the eighth and last set. Cortisol was surveyed preceding and following (inside 5 minutes) the swim-run exercise. Following 6 days of creatine monohydrate supplementation, there was a huge decrease in cortisol focuses following the dynamic swim-dash exercise in the creatine + maltodextrin gathering (15.5 ± 0.99 μg/dL) when contrasted with the maltodextrin just gathering (18.33 ± 2.61 μg/dL). In light of these discoveries, it gives the idea that creatine stacking (20 grams for every day for 6 days) fundamentally decreases the cortisol reaction to 100-meter free-form swimming sets performed in a dynamic power way.