Science in Sport Beta Fuel Gels Dual Source Energy Gel, Orange Flavour, 40 g of Carbs Per Pack, 60 ml Pack (30 Pack)

£20.625
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Science in Sport Beta Fuel Gels Dual Source Energy Gel, Orange Flavour, 40 g of Carbs Per Pack, 60 ml Pack (30 Pack)

Science in Sport Beta Fuel Gels Dual Source Energy Gel, Orange Flavour, 40 g of Carbs Per Pack, 60 ml Pack (30 Pack)

RRP: £41.25
Price: £20.625
£20.625 FREE Shipping

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Sure, it's a bit more time consuming than grabbing a pre-made gel, and it takes a bit of learning, but it's a darn sight cheaper. You can add in a gelling agent to make it more gel-like if you really want to replicate the gel texture, but when I do this, I save the extra money and leave it as a liquid. Not only will you not be enjoying yourself, but you also won’t be performing your best. Gastrointestinal issues during running vary between individuals but most have experienced I've been using SIS Beta Fuel for the past 10 or so months for road and cyclo-cross racing. It has been fabulous, giving me a noticeable boost in energy during the second half of a race. I've had no stomach issues and it's much easier to use, in my experience, than energy gels. For me, Beta Fuel has been a game changer and one that I'm happy to pay for.

Reduced gastrointestinal discomfort: Unlike other gels with different carbohydrate ratios, Beta Fuel Gel minimizes symptoms of stomach fullness and nausea, ensuring a comfortable and seamless experience. SiS gels are highly beneficial as part of your fuelling strategy without the liquid volume that can leave you feeling bloated and sluggish. Our complete product range has been developed using a world-class approach to banned substance testing, providing assurance for athletes. SiS says that optimum fuelling is between 80-120g of carbs per hour, but from personal experience I'd say most people will require a fair bit of practice to take the upper end of that without stomach discomfort. My personal preference is about 90g per hour, which can easily be achieved with a single Beta Fuel gel and a bottle of decent energy drink. As an endurance athlete, meaning your events typically last more than two hours, you need to take in between 80-120g of carbohydrate per hour. The Science in Sport Beta Fuel Dual Source Energy Drink delivers an optimised 80g of carbohydrate in a single, convenient isotonic fuelling solution with minimal risk of GI discomfort that enables you to maintain optimal performance. Elite marathoners do use gels, but because they have dedicated drink stations where they can take on their preferred pre-mixed carbohydrate drinks without having to carry them, the bulk of their fuelling during a race is often done through drinks. Energy drinks are easier to absorb on the run than gels and often contain more carbs per serving, but it is hard for amateurs to carry drinks with them because they are much bulkier and heavier than gels. Do you need gels for a 10K?Energy powders allows us to ingest carbohydrate in an easy-to-consume liquid format within your bottle. It also gives a nicer flavour than water alone making your drink more palatable. It’s important to consider consuming carbohydrate for any exercise longer than 90 minutes, this is because naturally we can only store enough energy for this long (if we’re following a healthy balanced diet of course), after this we need to supplement our energy stores. Energy powders are a great option for this, especially if energy gels or solid food are not your favourite. Science in Sport Energy Powders GO Energy

The new SiS Beta Fuel powder solution will contain 80g of carbohydrate at this 1:0.8 ratio, in a neutral pH formula still maintaining the signature isotonic format to minimise gastrointestinal issues.A 1:0.8 ratio of maltodextrin to fructose reduces self-reported symptoms of stomach fullness when compared with a ratio of 2:1

McGregor recommends consuming 30-60g of carbs per hour for the first three hours of running, increasing to 60-90g of carbs per hour if you’re still going after that. This can be in the form of gels, drinks or solids.It takes around 500g of carbohydrate to fill your glycogen stores and, at most, this will last you for 60-90 minutes of running at 55-75 percent of your maximal heart rate,' explains leading sports dietician Renee McGregor. 'The faster you go, the sooner your stores will deplete.' People are good at having enough gels at a race, but their guts just aren’t used to tolerating that much. We do need to expose our stomachs to it and practise how we fuel. Not every session is going to need that high volume of fuelling, but you might have one key session during the week where you use those race fuelling patterns.” What’s the best gel for sensitive stomachs? The new enhanced SiS Beta Fuel formula allows you to increase your carbohydrate intake to around 80-120 grams per hour because of the 1:0.8 maltodextrin and fructose ratio, aiding your performance by minimising gastrointestinal distress and enabling faster absorption. A – The GO Isotonic gel is a thinner viscosity and easier product to get used to when first trying an energy gel.



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