How To Listen
Carl Juneau, PhD
Carl is an exercise scientist with a PhD in physical activity epidemiology. He is also the founder of the Dr. Muscle app.
In This Episode We Discuss
- Influence of mechanical tension, muscle damage and metabolic stress on hypertrophy
- Does muscle damage really cause hypertrophy?
- Research for and against muscle damage being important.
- Practical implications
- Volume vs. mechanical tension
Links & Resources
- Training for Hypertrophy: The Case Against Muscle Damage – Stronger By Science article
- Schoenfeld, 2010 – The mechanisms of muscle hypertrophy and their application to resistance training
- Damas et al., 2018 – The development of skeletal muscle hypertrophy through resistance training: the role of muscle damage and muscle protein synthesis
- Schoenfeld Letter to the Editor IRT to Damas (2018): Exercise-Induced Muscle Damage and Hypertrophy: A Closer Look Reveals the Jury is Still Out
- Damas Reply to the letter to the Editor: “Exercise-Induced Muscle Damage and Hypertrophy: A Closer Look Reveals the Jury is Still Out”
- Damas et al., 2016 – Resistance training-induced changes in integrated myofibrillar protein synthesis are related to hypertrophy only after attenuation of muscle damage
- Brentano & Martens Kruel, 2011 – A review on strength exercise-induced muscle damage: applications, adaptation mechanisms and limitations
- Flann et al., 2011 – Muscle damage and muscle remodeling: no pain, no gain?
- Lixandrao et al., 2018 – Magnitude of Muscle Strength and Mass Adaptations Between High-Load Resistance Training Versus Low-Load Resistance Training Associated with Blood-Flow Restriction: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis
- Loenneke et al., 2014 – Does blood flow restriction result in skeletal muscle damage? A critical review of available evidence
- NASA – Muscle Atrohpy
- Dr. Muscle App
- Carl Juneau on Facebook