Vitamin E reduce muscle damage

Does vitamin e reduce muscle damage?

Effectiveness Rating for Vitamin E's Ability to Reduce Muscle Damage

The effectiveness rating is a measure of how well vitamin e is able to reduce muscle damage. The overall rating for this claim is 1.8 out of 3. There is some research showing the supplement's ability to deliever on this particular claim is warranted. Using Vitamin E to reduce muscle damage may lead to positive results.

Confidence Rating for Vitamin E's Ability to Reduce Muscle Damage

The confidence rating is a mesure of how valid the effectiveness rating is. This rating is based on how many studies are included in the database on this topic.

There are 11 studies in the database on vitamin e; the confidence rating is 220. A score above 80 means the effectiveness rating for this supplement is reliable. A score under 80 means there is insufficient evidence to ensure a reliable effectiveness rating.

References

Title of Study
Short-Term High-Dose Vitamin C and E Supplementation Attenuates Muscle Damage and Inflammatory Responses to Repeated Taekwondo Competitions: A Randomized Placebo-Controlled Trial
Vitamin E supplementation decreases muscular and oxidative damage but not inflammatory response induced by eccentric contraction
Vitamin E supplementation attenuates leakage of enzymes following 6 successive days of running training
Effect of vitamin E and eccentric exercise on selected biomarkers of oxidative stress in young and elderly men
Oxidative stress response to aerobic exercise: comparison of antioxidant supplements
Vitamin C and E Supplementation Effects in Professional Soccer Players Under Regular Training
Vitamin C and E Supplementation Effects in Professional Soccer Players Under Regular Training
Effects of palm vitamin e supplementation on exercise-induced oxidative stress and endurance performance in the heat
Effect of Vitamin C and E supplementation on biochemical and ultrastructural indices of muscle damage after a 21 km run
Effects of vitamin E supplementation on recovery from repeated bouts of resistance exercise
No effect of antioxidant supplementation on muscle performance and blood redox status adaptations to eccentric training

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