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  1. #1
    Registered User ibuildme's Avatar
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    How to get rid of lactic acid with supplements

    is creatine the best way to get rid of lactic acid?
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  2. #2
    Registered User Massa007's Avatar
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    Exclamation

    Originally Posted by ibuildme View Post
    is creatine the best way to get rid of lactic acid?
    actually you do not want to get rid of lactic acid

    Sports Med. 2006;36(4):279-91.
    Lactic acid and exercise performance : culprit or friend?

    Cairns SP.

    Institute of Sport and Recreation Research New Zealand, Faculty of Health and Environmental Sciences, Auckland University of Technology, Auckland, New Zealand. simeon.cairns@aut.ac.nz

    This article critically discusses whether accumulation of lactic acid, or in reality lactate and/or hydrogen (H+) ions, is a major cause of skeletal muscle fatigue, i.e. decline of muscle force or power output leading to impaired exercise performance. There exists a long history of studies on the effects of increased lactate/H+ concentrations in muscle or plasma on contractile performance of skeletal muscle. Evidence suggesting that lactate/H+ is a culprit has been based on correlation-type studies, which reveal close temporal relationships between intramuscular lactate or H+ accumulation and the decline of force during fatiguing stimulation in frog, rodent or human muscle. In addition, an induced acidosis can impair muscle contractility in non-fatigued humans or in isolated muscle preparations, and several mechanisms to explain such effects have been provided. However, a number of recent high-profile papers have seriously challenged the 'lactic acid hypothesis'. In the 1990s, these findings mainly involved diminished negative effects of an induced acidosis in skinned or intact muscle fibres, at higher more physiological experimental temperatures. In the early 2000s, it was conclusively shown that lactate has little detrimental effect on mechanically skinned fibres activated by artificial stimulation. Perhaps more remarkably, there are now several reports of protective effects of lactate exposure or induced acidosis on potassium-depressed muscle contractions in isolated rodent muscles. [b]In addition, sodium-lactate exposure can attenuate severe fatigue in rat muscle stimulated in situ, and sodium lactate ingestion can increase time to exhaustion during sprinting in humans.[b] Taken together, these latest findings have led to the idea that lactate/H+ is ergogenic during exercise. It should not be taken as fact that lactic acid is the deviant that impairs exercise performance. Experiments on isolated muscle suggest that acidosis has little detrimental effect or may even improve muscle performance during high-intensity exercise. In contrast, induced acidosis can exacerbate fatigue during whole-body dynamic exercise and alkalosis can improve exercise performance in events lasting 1-10 minutes. To reconcile the findings from isolated muscle fibres through to whole-body exercise, it is hypothesised that a severe plasma acidosis in humans might impair exercise performance by causing a reduced CNS drive to muscle.
    I think I deserve a rep for this one
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  3. #3
    Education + Dedication uhockey's Avatar
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    Drinking water and resting is a good way to get rid of lactic acid.
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    1) are no more credentialed than you. 2) have no input and no understanding of their product formulations. 3) are merely paid in free product from the company they represent.

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  4. #4
    Registered User AussieTrapezius's Avatar
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    beta-alanine
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  5. #5
    Gilbert Grape muruku's Avatar
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    might want to look into buffers.
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  6. #6
    Registered BroScientist quank's Avatar
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    Originally Posted by AussieTrapezius View Post
    beta-alanine
    x2.
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  7. #7
    Geordie Boot Boy Robboe's Avatar
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    Originally Posted by muruku View Post
    might want to look into buffers.
    Lactic acid is a buffer, ironically.

    OP, you don't want to get rid of lactic acid, you want to try and prevent the drop in pH of the cell during training for as long as possible. For this, look into what has already been suggested - beta alanine.
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  8. #8
    Registered User Bassist66's Avatar
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    just to set the record straight, lactic acid (as noted) is not the primary player in muscle pain/exhaustion...H+ ions in the blood are. and yes, beta-alanine does help, it's one of the few supps other than creatine that i use. it's not a miracle supp, but if you like high volume training, it's great
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  9. #9
    misc me when I'm gone antbanks's Avatar
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    lactic acid is not inherently evil like everyone believes. eat a damn banana or something.
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  10. #10
    Join AENation Trans_Isomer's Avatar
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    Lactic acid does not cause fatigue

    Lactate does not cause fatigue

    Hydrogen ion accumulation / drop in pH causes fatigue, along with other factors.

    Boosting carnosine levels in the body with beta alanine can help remove these hydrogen ions, keeping pH from dropping, reducing fatigue.
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