A new study has found that bodybuilders’ bodies are far more efficient at absorbing nutrients than their counterparts of other races.
Bodybuilding supplements are widely used in the US, and many have been found to contain large quantities of amino acids, a substance that is typically absent from other bodybuilding supplements.
The study, conducted by researchers at the University of Pennsylvania and the US Department of Agriculture, found that the average bodybuilder has more total nitrogen (the most important nutrient in human life) than the average non-bodybuilder.
In addition, their muscle mass, which is the body’s largest source of energy, is more than double that of non-muscle-building people.
This is because their muscle cells absorb more oxygen and carry more oxygenated molecules into the bloodstream.
But there are a few notable differences in the muscle-building and non-human bodybuilders.
For one, the researchers found that both bodybuilders and nonbodybuilders had significantly lower rates of metabolic syndrome, a group of conditions that includes high blood pressure, high cholesterol, and diabetes.
These conditions are associated with poor health outcomes such as heart disease, stroke and cancer.
Bodybuilding also tends to be more muscular than non-bodies.
Bodybuilders, for example, have larger muscle fibers and more muscle mass.
They are also more likely to have more muscle than nonbodies, but the difference in muscle mass is relatively small.
Researchers noted that, although the researchers didn’t control for bodybuilding level of muscle mass or size, the findings showed that there was no statistically significant difference between the two groups.
And while bodybuilders may have more muscular muscle, the differences were small.
“The bodybuilding athletes did not differ significantly from non-training subjects in terms of muscle size, and their muscle composition was similar to those of other non-athletes,” said study lead author and University of Pittsburgh researcher Shana M. Dube.
“However, the bodybuilders had lower muscle mass than nonbodybuilder subjects, which was not surprising considering their higher level of physical activity.”
The researchers suggest that bodybuilding may not be just about building muscle, but also about a “building mentality.”
Bodybuilders may be more likely than nontraining subjects to see themselves as more fit than the rest of us.
Dubes said that the research provides further evidence that the bodybuilding industry may be doing something right.
“It’s not that we’re using supplements to build muscle, it’s that they’re doing the opposite,” she said.
“If you look at sports like soccer or football, the whole thing is about fitness and performance.
We need to think about the health implications of these different behaviors, because if we’re not looking at the health effects, we’re ignoring the whole concept of building muscle.”