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Rebekah D. Alcock, Gregory C. Shaw and Louise M. Burke

procollagen I intact N terminal following a 3-day protocol involving consumption of 15 g/day of gelatine (a dietary form of collagen) and rope-skipping exercise compared with a placebo control. Further in vitro worksupported these findings, with higher serum concentrations of glycine and proline increasing

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Rebekah D. Alcock, Gregory C. Shaw, Nicolin Tee, Marijke Welvaert and Louise M. Burke

sources and two occasions where a normal breakfast was consumed (baseline, BL) in a counterbalanced, randomized order, with a minimum of a 48-hr washout period between trials. The protein sources included two collagen supplements: gelatin (McKenzie’s gelatine, Altona, Australia) and a hydrolyzed collagen

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Mark Glaister, Colin Towey, Owen Jeffries, Daniel Muniz-Pumares, Paul Foley and Gillian McInnes

 minutes of seated rest, resting blood samples (∼5 mL) were drawn from a branch of the basilic vein and collected in lithium–heparin tubes (Vacutainer; Becton Dickinson, Oxford, United Kingdom). Apart from trial 1, participants were administered subsequently a gelatine capsule containing 5 mg·kg·bm −1 of

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Aline C. Tritto, Salomão Bueno, Rosa M.P. Rodrigues, Bruno Gualano, Hamilton Roschel and Guilherme G. Artioli

, consumed with main meals, or just before the training session. To ensure blinding, all substances (including the clear capsules containing HMB-FA) were encapsulated in identical gelatine capsules. Participants were given the capsules (2-week supply twice a month), along with a supplementation log