Very little really surprises me on the sports supplement market nowadays as I’ve honestly tried it all before and the fact that I rarely use any one product twice should tell you all you need to know. I admit I was initially drawn to Testo Extreme Anabolic by the unique approach it takes to muscular development and I thought it would be fun and interesting as I have not seen anything like this product before. I’m now on my third course using the Testo and Decacore Creatine combo and have consistantly seen improvements in my workouts and physique with each course! My advice? When you finally find something that works for you, stick with it!
Training with a low or moderate intensity will not necessitate the recruitment of the fast-twitch -B muscle fibers. Therefore, the training intensity must, be high. But how heavy a weight and how many repetitions should you use?
So, for gains in muscular strength and mass you should train with heavy weights and few repetitions because using heavy weights recruits the fast-twitch fibers, which are capable of producing a greater force than the slow-twitch fibers. Remember hypertrophy (muscle breakdown needed for muscle growth) will only occur in those muscle fibers that are overloaded.
During hibernation, bears spend four to seven months of inactivity and anorexia without undergoing muscle atrophy and protein loss.  There are a few known factors that contribute to the sustaining of muscle tissue. During the summer period, bears take advantage of the nutrition availability and accumulate muscle protein. The protein balance at time of dormancy is also maintained by lower levels of protein breakdown during the winter time.  At times of immobility, muscle wasting in bears is also suppressed by a proteolytic inhibitor that is released in circulation.  Another factor that contributes to the sustaining of muscle strength in hibernating bears is the occurrence of periodic voluntary contractions and involuntary contractions from shivering during torpor .  The three to four daily episodes of muscle activity are responsible for the maintenance of muscle strength and responsiveness in bears during hibernation.