Does NO2 Black Muscle reduce muscle damage?

NO2 Black Muscle's ability to reduce muscle damage is rated as 1.83 out of 3. This rating means the evidence is mixed on the product's ability to deliver on this claim. While some of the evidence supports its use, other evidence does not. Using NO2 Black Muscle to reduce muscle damage may lead to positive results. This rating is different from the product's overall rating and is based on what peer reviewed journal articles conclude on its ability to perform this one claim. This page contains an indepth analysis on how this claim-rating was calculated.

Note: The ratings on this page only deal with NO2 Black Muscle's ability to reduce muscle damage. To view the product's overall rating, visit the product's main page: NO2 Black Muscle.

Table of Contents

  1. Simple Report
  2. Detailed Report
  3. References

Simple Report

Detailed Report

The detailed report is an in-depth analysis on how NO2 Black Muscle's rating for this particular claim was calculated.

Claim Effectiveness Ratings

Each supplement product is a blend of ingredients. The database uses peer reviewed journal articles to rate the ingredients. These ratings are also used to rate how well products perform overall as well as on individual claims.

The supplement ingredients listed in table below are identified as affecting NO2 Black Muscle's ability to reduce muscle damage. The rating next to the ingredient describes the ingredient's ability to reduce muscle damage. These ratings are averaged together and provide the product's overall ability to deliver on the same claim.

Ingredients Reduce Muscle Damage Rating
Vitamin C 1.4 out of 3
Inositol Stabilized Arginine Silicate 3 out of 3
Green Tea Extract 1.9 out of 3
Tart Cherry 1 out of 3
Product's Claim Effectiveness Rating 1.83 out of 3

Claim Research Ratings

The research rating describes how well an ingredient's ability to perform a certain claim (such as reduce muscle damage) has been researched. This rating is based on the amount of studies contained in the database on a particular ingredient and claim. Ingredient research ratings are averaged together to from the product's research rating for this specific cliam.

This rating is important because we need to know if there is enough research to make a valid conclusion on a product's worthiness. Ratings above 80 are ideal. Anything below 60 means there is not enoguh research to make a valid conclusion on way or another on a product's ability to deliver on this particular claim.

Ingredients Reduce Muscle Damage Research Rating
Vitamin C
Inositol Stabilized Arginine Silicate
Green Tea Extract
Tart Cherry
Product's Claim Research Rating

References

Title
Short-Term High-Dose Vitamin C and E Supplementation Attenuates Muscle Damage and Inflammatory Responses to Repeated Taekwondo Competitions: A Randomized Placebo-Controlled Trial
Does quercetin and vitamin C improve exercise performance, muscle damage, and body composition in male athletes?
Quercetin and vitamin C supplementation: effects on lipid profile and muscle damage in male athletes
Prolonged vitamin C supplementation and recovery from demanding exercise
Post-exercise vitamin C supplementation and recovery from demanding exercise
Prolonged vitamin C supplementation and recovery from eccentric exercise
Muscle soreness and damage parameters after prolonged intermittent shuttle-running following acute vitamin C supplementation
Effect of Vitamin C and E supplementation on biochemical and ultrastructural indices of muscle damage after a 21 km run
Oxidative stress response to aerobic exercise: comparison of antioxidant supplements
Supplementation with vitamin C and N-acetyl-cysteine increases oxidative stress in humans after an acute muscle injury induced by eccentric exercise
No effect of antioxidant supplementation on muscle performance and blood redox status adaptations to eccentric training
Supplementation with vitamin C and N-acetyl-cysteine increases oxidative stress in humans after an acute muscle injury induced by eccentric exercise
The benefits of inositol-stabilized arginine silicate as a workout ingredient
Effect of a single dose of green tea polyphenols on the blood markers of exercise-induced oxidative stress in soccer players
Green tea extract supplementation gives protection against exercise-induced oxidative damage in healthy men
The Effect of Green Tea and Sour Tea (Hibiscus sabdariffa L.) Supplementation on Oxidative Stress and Muscle Damage in Athletes
The effect of green tea extract supplementation on exercise-induced oxidative stress parameters in male sprinters
Consumption of green tea favorably affects oxidative stress markers in weight-trained men
Green Tea Extract Preserves Neuromuscular Activation and Muscle Damage Markers in Athletes Under Cumulative Fatigue
Effect of green tea extract supplementation on exercise-induced delayed onset muscle soreness and muscular damage
Influence of tart cherry juice on indices of recovery following marathon running
Montmorency Cherries Reduce the Oxidative Stress and Inflammatory Responses to Repeated Days High-Intensity Stochastic Cycling