TrainingOvertraining, training in poor conditions and using inadequate equipment, as well as other factors such as body composition and type, can lead to the manifestation and/or worsening of certain pathological conditions and injuries in the bones and joints. Try to find the sport that suits you best and make sure you equip yourself correctly for it.
NutritionDifferent athletes have different needs, before, during and after exercise. To find out what to eat during what exact stage of physical activity, getting personal case-specific advice is recommended. Get help from a specialized nutritionist if that's necessary.
SupplementationWe don't always eat what we should, and factors like stress, lack of time and tiredness often don't allow us to choose the most healthy and nutritious foods. Food supplements can help meet our needs in a practical and safe way, contributing to proper immune system function, preventing nutrient deficiencies and adverse effects from oxidative stress, and keeping bones and joints healthy.
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Vitamin and mineral supplements
Physical exercise triggers processes in the body that increase the need for these micronutrients. As a result, a greater intake of vitamins and minerals can be beneficial as a means to meet the increased needs of the body to produce, repair and maintain lean mass in athletes. The most common vitamins and minerals concerning the diets of athletes are calcium, vitamin D, B complex vitamins, iron, zinc, magnesium and antioxidants such as the vitamins C and E, beta-carotene and selenium.
Nutrients like vitamin C, vitamin E, selenium and zinc contribute to a healthy immune system. As the body itself is unable to produce these vitamins, in order to obtain the amounts needed for a healthy life they need to be ingested via the foods in our diet. These dietary supplements help meet those nutrition needs in a practical and healthy way.
Studies show that even people who exercise at a moderate level can produce more free radicals than sedentary people. Free radicals are unstable molecules that cause cell damage in the human body. After intense training the athlete's defences are weakened, leaving them more vulnerable. An unhealthy diet, a sedentary lifestyle and the fact that endogenous antioxidant production diminishes with age make it necessary and beneficial to take additional antioxidants in the form of supplements derived from plants or based on vitamins, minerals, enzymes etc.