References for "Why you should eat some quality protein in every meal" by Jack @ Porsche Human Performance.

Interested in where Jack got much of the science behind his blog? Here they are...

Antonio, J., Ellerbroek, A., Silver, T., Vargas, L., Tamayo, A., Buehn, R., & Peacock, C. A. (2016). A High Protein Diet Has No Harmful Effects: A One-Year Crossover Study in Resistance-Trained Males. Journal of Nutrition and Metabolism, 2016, 1-5.

Deutz, N. E. P., Ten Have, G. A. M., Soeters, P. B., & Moughan, P. J. (1995). Increased intestinal amino-acid retention from the addition of carbohydrates to a meal. Clinical Nutrition, 14(6), 354-364.

Deutz, N. E., & Wolfe, R. R. (2013). Is there a maximal anabolic response to protein intake with a meal?. Clinical Nutrition, 32(2), 309-313.

Egan, B. (2016). Protein intake for athletes and active adults: Current concepts and controversies. Nutrition Bulletin, 41(3), 202-213.

Helms, E. R., Zinn, C., Rowlands, D. S., & Brown, S. R. (2014). A systematic review of dietary protein during caloric restriction in resistance trained lean athletes: a case for higher intakes. International Journal of Sports Nutrition and Exercise Metabolism, 24, 127-138

Moore, D. R., Camera, D. M., Areta, J. L., & Hawley, J. A. (2014). Beyond muscle hypertrophy: why dietary protein is important for endurance athletes.  Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism, 39(9), 987-997.

Murphy, C. H., Hector, A. J., & Phillips, S. M. (2015). Considerations for protein intake in managing weight loss in athletes. European Journal of Sport Science, 15(1), 21-28.

Phillips, S. M., & Van Loon, L. J. (2011). "Dietary protein for athletes: from requirements to optimum adaptation." Journal of Sports Sciences, 29 (Suppl. 1), S29-S38.