Dr Felipe Damas earned his doctorate at the University of São Paulo and McMaster University. Nowadays, he’s a postdoc at the Federal University of São Carlos researching exercise physiology, specifically on muscle adaptations to resistance training, focusing on mechanisms such as muscle damage, muscle protein synthesis, satellite cells, to better understand muscle hypertrophy.
In this episode, we cover:
- The relationship between acute muscle damage and muscle hypertrophy
- The time course of the recovery and super compensation process
- Optimal training programming
- … and much more
TIME LIMITED OFFER: Get 15% off High Intensity Training Certifications and 60-Days FREE access to the Corporate Warrior Membership to help you grow your strength training business – Click HERE
- Listen to it on iTunes
- Stream by clicking here
- Download as an MP3 by right-clicking here and choosing “save as”
This episode is brought to you by VitalExercise.com, a one-of-kind personal training facility in the UK owned and run by world-class personal trainer, Ted Harrison. For over 30 years, Ted has been very successful in helping people achieve great results, and, if you’ve seen the blog posts for his episodes on this podcast, you’ve seen that he walks the walk. For 57, he looks amazing!
Operating from a HIT base, Ted uses an eclectic mix of training styles to optimise results for his clients. Ted put me through one of the best workouts of my life and is someone I go to for advice often.
To book a free consultation either at his facility in Essex in the UK or to find out more about his virtual coaching, which includes personalised training, nutritional and motivational advice, go here where you can fill in a contact form or phone Ted directly for more info.
Selected Links from the Episode
- University of Sao Paulo
- Early resistance training-induced increases in muscle cross-sectional area are concomitant with edema-induced muscle swelling
- Repeated Bout Effect
- Z-Band Streaming
- Muscle edema
- Resistance training-induced changes in integrated myofibrillar protein synthesis are related to hypertrophy only after attenuation of muscle damage
- Muscle Fiber Hypertrophy and Myonuclei Addition: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis
- Early- and later-phases satellite cell responses and myonuclear content with resistance training in young men
- The development of skeletal muscle hypertrophy through resistance training: the role of muscle damage and muscle protein synthesis
- Delayed onset muscle soreness
- Blood Flow Restriction
- Reply to the letter to the Editor: “Exercise-Induced Muscle Damage and Hypertrophy: A Closer Look Reveals the Jury is Still Out”