Are Cheat Meals The Key?

Cheat meals are often thought of as the dark and evil temptation in a dieting phase, that are sure to ruin all the progress you’ve made. But are they really? If you find yourself unable to stick to your diet, constantly falling off due to cravings and temptations ending in a cheat meal and finding yourself back at square one, then incorporating strategic cheat meals into your diet might just be the thing you’re missing.

 

But won’t a cheat meal ruin all my progress? Not if it’s scheduled into your diet and you know how to incorporate it! What most people fail to understand is that it all comes down to balance – not just the cliché saying but actual calorie balance. For example, if you know that you get cravings on weekends or you want to enjoy a pizza with some friends, you simply need to work out what your weekly calorie balance needs to be in order for you to drop weight. Then roughly equate how many calories your cheat meal will be and eat a little bit less either the day before, the day after or even the entire week leading up to the meal to meet your weekly calorie target – be flexible!

 

If you’re one prone to falling off your diet, doing this and actually incorporating cheat meals into your diet will ensure that you stay on it and continue making sustainable progress. It’ll give you something to work towards and look forward to throughout the week, making the dieting phase a lot easier and enjoyable. You won’t have to shut yourself off at social events by declining to eat out and won’t miss out on anything. Best of all, it won’t leave you with any regrets after – it’s easy when you know how!

The key to a consistent training schedule is… inconsistency?

Most people stress about finding what the optimal weight training schedule is or the ideal routine to keep them consistent and let them achieve they’re goals. For most, it might actually be the last thing they think of – inconsistency! Sounds counterintuitive right? But inconsistency and variety might just be the thing you’re missing, and Dukes is here to show you why.

 

First, we should outline what WILL actually get you results and what needs to be in place in ANY training schedule. It’s progress. You should always be striving for progress inside and outside the gym. That means weights used in the gym should be increasing and your scale weight should be progressing in the direction you want it to – whether that’s weight gain or weight loss.

 

Now that we’ve cleared up what’s needed to achieve your goals, we should go through how to best make consistent progress and not fall off. You might’ve guessed it, it’s inconsistency and variety! You cannot go into the gym doing the exact same things, exact same exercises, exact same weights day in day out. You need to add a variety of exercises into your training regime.

 

If you constantly try to progress at the exact same exercises, you’ll quickly stall, become demotivated and fall off. You shouldn’t expect to progress an exercise or body part, when you’re constantly hacking away at the exact same movement pattern, tendons, ligaments and muscle fibres. Throughout the week or even fortnight, you should have a variety of main exercises you’re looking to progress at and rotate through. By having this rotation, you’ll ensure that you’re always getting better, progressing, achieving your goals and staying motivated. Keeping track of numbers and logbooking is the key here. If you can physically see the numbers increase, it’s sure to motivate you like nothing else will.

 

The same concept can be applied in the kitchen of course, have a variety of meals that you enjoy and can rotate through to keep cravings and temptations at bay.

 

So, to sum it all up, if you’re looking to not fall off your training schedule and keep at it, you might just need to add some inconsistency to your training and diet. If you’re struggling to progress, give this a shot and see how you go!

Dirty Bulks Are A Waste Of Your Time – Here’s Why

What is a dirty bulk?

Dirty bulking has seen a constant rise and decline in popularity within the weight training scene over
the years. A traditional dirty bulk refers to going all out in terms of putting on weight when trying to
gain muscle. No mind is payed to where the calories come from – the general rule of as much as
possible applies. Typically, the bulker will opt for very calorically dense foods such as fast food,
lollies, ice cream and neglect any vegetables to fit in more. The dirty bulk bro won’t pay attention
whether it’s fat or muscle, as long as the scale increases from day to day, week to week, it’s a win in
his eyes! But is it really a win?

 

Why do people do it??

Sure, speedy weight gain and always being in an overfed state have their perks in the weight room.
Who doesn’t mind strength gains and massive pumps? The bulking bro will inevitably make gains
when focusing on progressive overload and being consistent with his routine, but there are a couple
of caveats to consider when opting for this method of muscle building.

 

The Problem!

At some point, the trainee will get to a point where he’s reached a level of bodyfat that leaves him
feeling uncomfortable, lethargic, with no appetite and some nasty consequences typical for high
levels of bodyfat. Constant sweating, feeling nauseous during training sessions and bad skin, just to
name a few – yum!

Now comes the bulking bro’s time to shine. It’s time to finally shed all the accumulated fat and
reveal the muscle he’s worked so hard for. This is where the problem starts. To get back down to a
decent level of bodyfat again, he’ll have to either cut very aggressively for an extended period of
time, or diet for at least twice as long as he’s been gaining for – it’s not uncommon to have to diet
for an 8-10 month period after making this mistake. This means that no matter how diligent you are
with your diet, you are bound to lose muscle.

 

What you should do 🙂

In conclusion, you are way better off at trying to make progress in the gym by only running a slight
calorie surplus of ~300cals above maintenance and focusing on progressively upping your lifts in the
weight room instead of going all out in the kitchen. This way you’ll ensure minimum fat gain with
near max potential muscle gain and you won’t have to diet for very long once it’s time to shred
down – meaning there is exponentially more time for you to be in a surplus and make gains instead
of being in a deficit, losing them and spinning your wheels by constantly fluctuating up and down in
weight. So stop wasting your time and opt for patient, consistent progress!

 

If you want a more in depth review of a dirty bulk, click here:
https://www.strongerbyscience.com/being-strong-is-not-an-excuse-to-be-fat-and-being-fat-is-
probably-holding-you-back/

 

Training for Gains

Training for Gains

Winter is fast approaching, and we all know what that means right? No more Suns out guns out. It’s that time of year where we can no longer show off our lean gains in a singlet or T-shirt and are forced to cover up. But never fear, bulking season is here! To make this a memorable bulk, Dukes is here to give you some pointers and teach you how to get strong and jacked this winter – not fat!

 

Firstly, your training and programming will have to be in order. To ensure you’re not spinning your wheels and look the same next time it’s time to get out the guns, solid programming is a must. Focus on training each body part at least twice a week, with as much volume as you can recover from and progress with.

 

Progress is the key here. If you progress all your lifts with equal or better form in a calorie surplus, you WILL gain new muscle tissue, there’s no way around it. You should ensure that all your lifts in the gym are increasing as the weeks go by. If you’re not doing so already, logbooking is a must! If you’re not keeping track of your numbers session to session, week to week, you won’t be able to look back and see if you’re making any progress even if you think you can remember the numbers. Let your logbook be your guide for programming if your lifts stall for longer than 3 weeks or even regress, you need to re-evaluate if you’re doing too much or too little to ensure muscle gain.

 

Now that we’ve ensured you’ll be gaining all sorts of muscle and strength this Winter, we need to clarify a few things in regard to bulking nutrition to avoid gaining too much excess fat along with your hard-earned gains. A calorie surplus is a must! If you’re not consuming more calories than you’re expending, you will gain next to nothing, as recovery will be your limiting factor. Aim for a calorie surplus of ~300 calories per day, made up of around 2g of protein per pound of bodyweight, 0.5-1g of fat per kg of bodyweight and fill the rest with carbohydrates. Why so many carbs? Aren’t carbs the devil? Nope, carbs are your body’s preferred source of energy and will grant you gnarly pumps and strength during your workouts!

 

Try these pointers during your bulk this winter to ensure you’ll be making your best gains yet and ensure you’ll be getting strong – not fat!

5 Sources Of Plant Based Protein

5 Sources Of Plant Based Protein

As far as being vegan goes, the most frequent questions asked by the common meat eaters are, ‘do you get enough protein in your diet’ and ‘where do you get your protein from.’ Contrary to what is said on online bodybuilding forums, it is actually unnecessary to consume excessive amounts of protein. The body can only absorb a certain amount of protein at once, and by trying to hit such high numbers, you are putting stress on your liver and not to mention that protein is the most expensive macro nutrient; It is important to assess your own goals and activity levels when determining how much protein you need to consume to meet your goals.

Back to the topic of vegan protein, many people may be unaware of the amount of protein they are consuming in their daily meals if you just take away the animal protein. Take oatmeal for instance – a half cup of oats can have as much as 7 grams of protein as is! Pair that with a scoop of vegan protein and your bowl of oats has been transformed into a protein packed meal.

Here is some other great plant based sources of protein that you can add into your diet or substitute in place of animal protein.

 

VEGAN PROTEIN POWDERS (pea protein & rice protein)

There is an abundance of vegan protein powders available in the market if you just have a look. not only is it a more natural, minimally processed form of protein powder, but the protein content in some varieties vary from 20g to 30g per serving which is more than enough for a post workout shake. Although the texture is slightly different (may need a bit of getting used to), it carries a lot of benefits; even if you are not a vegan, it is a great form of protein powder for those who are lactose intolerant or suffer from bloating when drinking whey.

 

TOFU

With as much as 16g of protein per 100g serving, tofu is one of the most popular sources of complete protein in any vegan’s diet. Common in many south east Asian cuisines, it is high in essential minerals such as manganese and has an adequate level of unsaturated fats –  the good fats that help to lower cholesterol levels.

Tofu can be marinated like meat as it has a unique spongy texture that will absorb any sauces or marinates it comes into contact with. It can be used in soups, stir-fries, salads or generally substituted for meat in a meal.

 

TEMPEH

Tempeh is what tofu is before it is tofu. It is pretty much soybeans fermented and formed into a block, packed with more protein, fiber and antioxidants though the fermentation process. It is ore easy to digest because of the fermentation and per 100g can pack as much as 20g of protein, and as a complete protein, it has all 9 essential amino acids

Much like tofu, tempeh can be marinated and is popular in stir-fry’s, boiled in stews or grilled and used in place of sandwich meats

 

BEANS & LEGUMES

A staple in many middle eastern and Indian cuisines, beans and lentils are not only a great source of protein, but packs a punch in fiber ( you know what they say about beans!). When bought dried they are inexpensive and can be stored in the pantry for ln periods of time until they are required. The bean variety with the highest protein content is black beans with 11g per cup – others include chickpeas, lentils and kidney beans.

Once soaked and boiled, beans can be used in soups and stews or even formed into veggie patties and used in place of meat patties in burgers. To make it a complete protein, simply consume with rice so all 9 amino acids are covered.

 

NUTS

Not only are nuts a quick and easy snack, they are packed in protein as well as unsaturated good fats. They are best in their raw state and per small handful can contain as much as 7g of protein. It is important however, to keep in mind the recommended serving size as they are pretty calorie dense, so nothing more than a small handful!

 

LEAFY GREENS

You know what they say about Popeye and his love for spinach! By adding leafy greens such as spinach, peas, kale, collard greens and broccoli, you are unknowingly adding more protein to your meals. In addition leafy greens offer many other health benefits such as being rich in vitamins and minerals such as iron

For instance, by adding one cup of cooked spinach to a stir fry for instance, you are adding at least 5g of protein in that meal

 

SEITAN

Also known as wheat meat, seitan is created by mixing wheat protein with a combination of sauces, spices and liquid to create a product that mimics meat in terms of taste and texture. This is what is used for many ‘mock meats’ around as you can manipulate the taste of the seitan by adding different spices and flavorings to it. It is low in carbs and fat and extremely high in protein – up to 40g per 100g serving! Pair seitan with soya sauce for the added amino acids to transform it into a complete protein

 

Food Spotlight – Matcha

Food Spotlight – Matcha

What is it?

 

Matcha is a fine powder made from green tea leaves. It has a distinctive bright green colour that is hard to miss. When made into a tea, it has a stronger more “earthy” taste compared to standard green tea.

Matcha lattes are a thing… and their popularity has increased dramatically. Matcha powder has even become a common addition to smoothies and desserts. Hello matcha doughnuts and pancakes!!

 

What is so good about it?

 

Matcha powder is a concentrated source of antioxidants. When you consume matcha, you are ingesting the actual leaves whereas with a standard cup of green tea, you are just drinking infused water. Matcha is naturally high in caffeine so can therefore boost metabolism. It is also rich in chlorophyll which can assist with digestion and detoxification.

 

Where to find it:

Are Carbs Bad?

Are Carbs Bad?

What are carbohydrates?

Carbohydrates are one of the 3 macronutrients. They are the body’s preferred fuel source (over protein and fat). Carbs are converted into glucose for energy. Excess glucose is then stored as glycogen in the muscles until it is required. The body can only store a few hours worth of carbs in the muscles. Once these stores are depleted they must be replenished. If the body doesn’t require all the energy produced from the carbs consumed, the excess will be stored in the fat cells. Carbohydrates are metabolized for energy in favour of protein. This means when adequate carbs are consumed, protein can focus on other tasks such as muscle repair.

 

Not all carbs are bad for you.

Carbs can be divided into 2 categories: complex and simple. Simple carbs are sugars-think processed foods such as lollies, cakes and white bread. Simple carbs are refined, meaning they have had their fibre content removed. When consumed, these carbs will cause a spike in blood sugar levels. Complex carbs are starches and fibrous foods-think wholefoods such as vegetables, potatoes and wholegrains. Complex carbs are unrefined and therefore still contain their fibre. They are also highly nutritious, containing lots of vitamins and minerals.

 

There is a bit of a crossover between simple and complex carbs as some foods technically could fall under both categories. For example, fruit could be considered both complex and simple due to it containing sugar and fibre.

 

What is GI?

You may have heard of ‘GI’ or ‘glycemic index’ in reference to carbohydrates. So what is it? GI is the measure of blood sugar levels. Our blood sugar (glucose) levels rise and fall during the day. When we eat a meal, our blood sugar levels increase.

 

Simple carbs are considered to have a high GI as they cause a dramatic spike in blood sugar levels when consumed. We all know that low feeling after the high caused by eating lots of chocolate!

Complex carbs such as brown rice have more of a moderate to low GI. This means the energy is released at a slower rate, preventing that dramatic drop. Eating protein and healthy fat with carbs can lower the overall GI of the meal as protein and fat are metabolized at a slower rate than carbs.

 

Insulin= a hormone, controls the transport of glucose from the bloodstream to the muscles and fat cells

 

Can I lose weight while eating carbs?

Yes you can!

Everyone is different-People tolerate different levels of carbohydrates. The body can even function on little to no carbs as it can become fat adapted. This means that the body shifts from primarily using glucose for energy to fat. The ‘ketogenic diet’ may ring a bell.

 

My advice for losing weight without cutting out carbs is simple! Watch your portion sizes and choose unrefined wholefood carb sources such as fruit, brown rice, potatoes, buckwheat, oats, quinoa, corn, beans and legumes.

 

Remember: Carbs alone won’t make you fat, but overconsumption of carbs can lead to fat gain if the energy consumed is not expended!

Healthy Eating On A Budget

Healthy Eating On A Budget

Are you busy and time poor, but want to eat healthy without spending your retirement fund?

I hear you! Read my top tips below on how to eat healthy on a budget.

 

  • Plan your meals and write a shopping list

Stick to your list! An exception to this is finding a staple item such as rice on sale.

Meal planning makes food shopping easier as you know exactly what you need to buy. Get in and get out.

You always know what’s for dinner, and there is a smaller chance of falling into the take-away trap

There will also be less food wastage i.e. less chance of that celery you thought you’d find use for, rotting at the ack of your fridge.

You’ll only buy what you need and won’t be tempted to buy extra foods that you don’t need- (put down those BBQ shapes!)

  • Meal prep

It may seem daunting if you haven’t done it before, but cooking food in bulk will save you time AND money!

Freshly prepared food can last days in the fridge (and months in the freezer) if stored correctly. Once cooked, portion and freeze so you always have a nutritious meal ready to go.

  • Buy everything in bulk

Freeze your fruit and veg in zip lock bags.

Buy your meat when it’s on sale. Then just portion, wrap and freeze. It lasts months!

Dry food and staples including rice, quinoa, nuts, oils, coffee, dried herbs and spices are often much cheaper to buy in large quantities. Simply store in airtight containers.

  • Shop at farmers markets and wholesalers

Not only are you supporting local growers and suppliers, you’re also getting fresher, better tasting foods. Organic fruit and veg is also usually a lot cheaper at the market than the big chain supermarkets.

  • Avoid buying pre-prepared foods

Instead focus on buying plant based foods (i.e. vegetables, fruit, nuts, seeds etc.) plus lean meats, eggs and fish. These foods are more nutrient dense whereas pre-prepared foods are often heavily processed and therefore of low nutritional value. Processed foods in general are higher in fat, refined sugar and sodium. You will also get more for your money as these foods are more substantial and filling.

I do however recommend keeping some microwave rice packs and canned tuna and beans on hand for emergencies. Just make sure there is no added sugar, sodium or oils.

  • Eat out less

Save meals out for social occasions. You will save yourself serious $$ overtime, not to mention added kilojoules!

  • Buy fruit and vegetables seasonally and keep your eye out for sales

Produce in season is often on sale as there is a surplus. Gotta love the 2 for $5 avocado deals!!

Seasonal produce also tastes better! Fruit is sweeter and vegetables have more flavour. It is usually higher in nutrients compared to produce that is not quite in season.

 

So, eating healthy on a budget… it can be done!

Just remember to plan ahead, consider where you shop and save eating out for the weekends. Implement these handy tips and you’ll be on your way to saving that cash 😊

How To Eat Out And Eat Healthy

How To Eat Out And Eat Healthy

Food is amazing! It fuels our entire body, regenerates cells and provides the nutrients we need to live. I’ll be the first to admit, there’s also nothing like eating a delicious burger with sweet potato fries to make you feel all kinds of happiness.

Healthy eating is so important but it is equally important that you enjoy your food (there’s more to life than plain old chicken and broccoli!).

Here are my tips on how to enjoy eating out while maintaining a healthy diet.

 

  • Check the out the menu online

With social media continuing to have a massive influence on today’s society, it’s incredible what you can access online. Look for the restaurant’s menu online. If they don’t have a website you can usually find the menu including reviews and pictures on ‘Zomato’. Also look them up on Facebook and Instagram. One of my favourite past times is scrolling through healthy food porn on Instagram!! You can preselect your food so when it comes to ordering you already know what the best option is and won’t be swayed to share that pizza with your mates.

  • Do your research

Healthy eating is “so in right now”- and that’s a great thing! Purposely select a health food restaurant or café to eat at. There are so many incredible vegan and paleo restaurants out there to choose from. This brings me back to my previous tip and the Instagram food porn…. yummmmm!

Take note- Although health food cafes are on the rise, it doesn’t mean your brunch is low cal. That healthy acai bowl is high in carbohydrates, and let’s not forget the #glutenfree granola on top (it probably contains plenty of fat! Hello coconut flakes and nuts). This isn’t to say that you can’t eat out while eating healthy. You just need to keep in mind that the chef’s main goal is to make your food taste amazing not to get you shredded.

  • Plan ahead

Make an extra effort during the week to eat clean if you know you’ll be going out for a meal on the weekend. Don’t restrict your food intake during the day and don’t skip a meal just because you’re going out for dinner. This will most likely cause you to overorder and overeat. Your eyes aren’t bigger than your stomach! If you are going out for a late dinner, you might want to have a light snack before.

  • Focus on protein and vegetables

By planning your meal selection around these, you should be able to find a reasonably healthy meal.

Keep it simple! Choose chicken, fish or beef with steamed veggies or salad (just be wary of dressings!).

  • Practice portion control

Use your judgement to approximate serving sizes. i.e. a steak the size of your head is not 1 serving! Eat sensibly. You should feel satisfied and not like a stuffed chicken.

  • Ask questions

Don’t be afraid to ask for menu changes. Most cafes are happy to make tweaks to your cooked breaky. A lot of café menus now have a ‘build-your-own’ section. My go-to is poached eggs, roasted tomatoes, spinach, avo and mushrooms. Be assertive and ask how the food was made. Avoid anything fried or described as ‘crispy’ as these foods will be full of fat. Instead opt for grilled, steamed, roasted, baked, poached or BBQed.

  • Stick to water

Enough said!

  • Eat mindfully

Enjoy your meal and the company of those around you. Chew your food and don’t rush. No one is going to take your meal away from you. Stop eating when you’re satisfied and try not to overeat.

  • Sharing is caring

Go halves with a friend when you know the portions are on the larger side. Or better yet, order a healthy main and share a dessert. You’re guaranteed not to overdo it. One of my favourite things to do when trying new cafés with friends is ordering a few meals and sharing everything. Then you get to sample all the foodsss!!

 

Most importantly ENJOY YOUR MEAL! If you only go out occasionally it’s more than okay to treat yourself. Just be aware of what is in your food and how it was made. (And don’t eat as if it’s your last meal- unless you’re a competitive eater… well if you are then why are you reading this?).

Nutrition Label Lies

Nutrition Label Lies

Fat-free, sugar-free, low carb, natural, organic….. the nutritional claims on food products available in supermarkets can not only be confusing, but may be overwhelming. Labels that claim they are ‘fat-free’ just have extra sugar added to compensate for the taste of the product and same goes for ‘sugar-free’ items which have extra fat added during processing.

It is important to look closely at the nutritional labeling of foods to be certain that the product is as it seems, and although it may be a little time consuming, it will save you eating unnecessary and somewhat harmful additives.

A general rule of thumb when it comes to reading a nutritional label is – the less ingredients the better, and most importantly, look out for ingredient that you have no clue what it is -that is a trigger sign. Those ingredients may in fact be additives, preservatives and colorings that are pretty much chemicals made in a lab used to enhance the appearance and taste of a food product. Another feature to look out for is the ordering of the ingredients – as per food safety guidelines, ingredients are listed in the order of what appears in the product the most.

Take peanut butter for example; There are low fat options, no added salt, natural and organic. To choose the best one to buy, flip the jar around and look at the ingredients. You may notice that most brands contain hydrogenated oil – what is that might you ask? Hydrogenated oil is a trans-fat that helps make peanut butter shelf-stable, smooth and creamy. If you see that on the label, put it back down and choose another. As it is peanut butter, the ingredient list you are looking for should be: 100% peanuts. Sometimes salt is added but that’s okay because it is a natural preservative.

Another thing that bugs me is the assumption that some foods are healthy, when in fact they are not. Especially when trends are being set, people who don’t know much about health and nutrition are being bombarded with new food trends which they think are healthy, but in fact are just too high in carbs or sugar that they can might as well be put into the junk food category. Here are a few examples that I commonly see

 

Bircher muesli:

Muesli alone, especially the ones premade and bought in store contain considerable amounts of unnecessary sugars and sweeteners. If you look closely at the ingredient labels, many brands add liquid sweeteners such as corn syrup and rice syrup to make the muesli stick together and caramelize when baking which adds to extra calories being consumed that could have been prevented. In addition, Bircher muesli is made with the combination of yogurt (which may or may not be sweetened) and sometimes fruit juices once again adding to the calorie list. If you think about it, one small 100g serving of Bircher muesli contains around 360 calories, which is the equivalent of a cheese burger and small sprite from Mc Donald’s!

Acai bowls:

These days, acai bowls, made from the infamous Brazilian acai berry are popping in every corner café and brunch hot spots. Although they boast an array of fresh fruits high in vitamins, minerals and antioxidants, when it is all blended up, all the carbohydrates and sugars are condensed into a smaller volume. Just imagine; would you eat 3 bananas, a cup of acai berry, 1 cup of strawberries and some muesli in one sitting? Well that’s what an acai bowl is and people are going crazy over it!

Protein bars:

They are convenient, yes, but healthy? Hell no! Store bought protein bars may be a quick way to get your protein in throughout the day or after a workout, but with the protein, your consuming many fillers and additives such as soy lecithin (common filler) and artificial sweeteners such as sorbitol and maltitol. You’re better off eating a clean solid meal as opposed to a store-bought protein bar. The only exception would be homemade protein bars and balls which you make yourself and know what is put into them.

Sports drinks:

AKA sugar, water and sodium. Sports drinks are full of electrolytes which are good after your workout – that is if you’re an ELETE athlete that has just finished a game of high intensity full contact football loosing liters of water from your body in sweat. Athletes require electrolytes as well as the sugar for a speedy recovery, but if you are just drinking it because your thirsty, stick to water instead as you wouldn’t need the excessive sodium/sugar

Dried fruits:

fruits are healthy, so why isn’t dried fruits? SUGAR! Many people aren’t aware of amount of sugar, as well as other additives that are used when making the dried fruit you see in packages at supermarkets such as raisins, cranberries, apricot, banana and mango just to name a few. In addition, because the fruit shrinks during the drying process, the volume decreases, so the amount you would have to eat to be satisfied is more than what it would be if you just ate the actual fruit

Fruit juices:

Fruit juices and drinks made at juice bars are probably one of the worst offenders. If you think about it, would you sit down in one sitting and eat 8 oranges? Well that’s what your drinking when you finish a tall glass or orange juice. The way I like to see it is, if you can’t eat it all, don’t drink at all!

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