Optimal fitness and bodybuilding performance depends on your genes and not just on training.
Regular training, nutrition and proper recovery helps you achieve performance in fitness, bodybuilding or competitive sports.
To achieve the best performance test your DNA and use your genetic advantage to optimize the way your workout or train. Combining these two factors will supercharge your training for faster and better results.
The role of genes in fitness, training and competitive sports.
Everyone is unique–no training plan works the same for all athletes. The generally applicable recommendations for optimal nutrition and regeneration won’t work for everyone because your capabilities and how you use them are largely determined by your genes.
Analysis of your genes can offer insight to help find the right exercise, workout, training or sports for you. Based on your genetic profile, our scientists design your training and nutrition guides to help you efficiently optimize your performance.
How it works
Our scientists perform a comprehensive genetic analysis of over 20 genetic variations related to individual performance. When completed, you’ll receive a detailed summarized DNA report.
The report also includes information about muscle fiber type, prevention and nutrition, and recommendations to improve personal performance.
Testing your DNA gives you insight to effectively achieve top performance in training, reduce the risk of injury and improve your health.
How much influence does DNA has on fitness and bodybuilding performance?
According to research there is a heritable component to BMI and fat mass. Several studies found that the genetic component of overweight or fat mass seems to be between 20% and 90%.
-In a family studies that compared a parent-child and sibling correlations, heritability estimates fall in the range of 20% to 80%.
-In twins studies, heritability estimates fall in the range of 50% to 90%
-In an analysis of over 3.500 twin pairs who were 4 years old, shared environmental factors accounted for 24 percent of variance in weight adjusted for height in boys and 25 percent of the variance in girls.