In today’s fitness world, it’s almost impossible to know which diet trend or fitness fad to run after. From macro-counting calories, to not counting at all, it’s hard to tell what’s the best for your body. Through all of this confusion, one thing remains true: most people are not getting enough protein. And the worst part is that smoothies and other trends do not carry enough protein to help anyone gain muscle easily. And even when we do get enough protein, our bodies have trouble digesting it. Luckily for us, probiotics and protein together have stepped into the spotlight.


Why Protein?

Protein is an essential part of being a healthy, fit individual. Without it, losing weight and gaining muscle is almost impossible. Still, the protein in your food sources help to repair the proteins in your muscles, assisting with injury prevention, recovery, and even weight loss! However, if you’re vegan or vegetarian, don’t fret! There are plenty of non-meat sources of protein to fit any lifestyle.

Unfortunately, a lack of protein can equal a lack of recovery abilities. To figure out how much protein you need, multiply your body weight (in kilograms) by .08. See? It’s a reasonable amount!


Why Probiotics?

These good little bacteria are designed to balance out your microbiome and help your digestive system. So once the gut is in good health, digesting food becomes much easier.

Probiotics and Protein- it makes sense!

Once your body can digest the hard proteins, it can better fuel your body and help repair muscles. Muscle repair is crucial in regards to becoming fit. However, due to lack of a healthy protein intake, most injuries derive from weak muscles or bones; proteins are a good way to prevent that from happening and naturally strengthen your body! With probiotics, digesting proteins can become much easier. Check out a list of scrumptious proteins below that can fit any lifestyle:

  • Greek Yogurt. Protein Power: 23 g per 8 oz.
  • Cottage Cheese. Protein Power: 14 g per 1/2 cup serving
  • Swiss Cheese. Protein Power: 8 g per 1 oz.
  • Eggs. Protein Power: 6 g per 1 large egg.
  • Milk, 2% Protein Power: 8 g per 1 cup serving.
  • Spinach Protein Power: 8 g per 1 cup serving
  • Peas Protein Power: 8 grams per 1 cup serving
  • Lean red meat Protein Power: 41 grams per 4 oz serving
  • Grilled chicken Protein Power: 26 grams per 3 oz serving

For more information on the benefits of probiotics, check out our website!