Strength Training Meal Plan

The Strength Training Meal Plan is a simple nutrition plan designed to help you get stronger. This meal plan is more for powerlifters and those focused on gaining strength and not so much concerned with aesthetics. In other words if your goal is to get lean or ripped, this plan ain’t for you. On the flip side that doesn’t mean you’ll be eating pizza and ice cream every night.

The goal is to gain strength not get fat. However, there’s more leniency in your nutrition plan when training for strength as opposed to focusing on body composition and muscle definition. On a side note, these types of meals plans should be cycled.

For example, you may want to follow something like the below strength training nutrition plan for 4-6 weeks then drop your calories and eat super clean for a couple of weeks.

Strength Building Meals

Meal 1
〉 6 whole eggs
〉 4 pieces of turkey bacon
〉 1 bagel with cream cheese
〉 1.5 servings of oatmeal

Meal 2
〉 2 scoops of whey protein
〉 12 ounces of whole milk
〉 1 banana
〉 1 tablespoon of natural peanut butter
〉 1 cup of yogurt

Meal 3
〉 10-12 ounces of steak or beef
〉 1.5-2 servings of rice
〉 1 sweet potato

Meal 4
〉 10-12 ounces of lean ground beef
〉 1.5-2 servings of whole grain pasta
〉 1 cup of veggies or fruit

Meal 5
〉 10-12 ounces of chicken or fish
〉 1.5-2 servings of rice
〉 3 red potatoes

Meal 6
〉 2 scoops of whey protein with flax or 2 scoops of casein protein
〉 12 ounces of whole milk
〉 1 banana
〉 1 tablespoon of natural peanut butter

Meal 7 (optional late night meal)
〉s ame as meal 6

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Get Stronger with the Right Foods

The Strength Training Meal Plan can be anywhere from 5000+ calories.  You can indeed substitute foods and adjust your portions as you see fit. This of course depends on how much you currently weigh.

Make realistic goals and don’t try to gain too fast. Steady gains are the muscle and strength gains that will stick. And all too often trying to overload to make fast gains will only make you fat.

Power Eating for Size

Remember, the goal is to get strong and you need far more calories than the average weightlifter or bodybuilder to accomplish this. You may think of the term power eating.

Yet you want to gain muscle, not gain fat. So whereas you can be more lenient in your food choices, you need to make sure you’re fueling your body and muscles what they need to grow and recover.

Train (and eat) with Passion,

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