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Sport Tea

  • Konzentrat für hypotonisches Sportgetränk
  • Liefert moderate Energie und Mineralstoffe
  • Für kurze oder lockere Trainings/Belastungen
  • Erfrischender Geschmack, heiss/warm und kalt zubereitbar
Flavour
Peach
Packaging unit
Bottle (1000 ml)
Qty
In stock
€ 17.50

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Sport Tea

SPORT TEA von SPONSER® ist ein erfrischendes Konzentrat mit Pfirsichgeschmack und dient als hypotonischer Durstlöscher. Anders als COMPETITION, ISOTONIC und LONG ENERGY enthält SPORT TEA einen etwas moderateren Energiegehalt und eignet sich für kurze und lockere Trainings. SPORT TEA wird wie Sirup verdünnt und kann auch heiss/warm zubereitet werden (z.B. in Thermosflasche). Zusätzlich wurde SPORT TEA mit Mineralstoffen ergänzt, ist frei von Gluten und Laktose und enthält keine Süssungs- und Konservierungsmittel. Eine Flasche SPORT TEA reicht für insgesamt 12-15 Liter Sportgetränk.

Tipp:

Wünscht man SPORT TEA auch für intensive und längere Belastungen einzusetzen, so eignet sich beispielsweise das neutrale MALTODEXTRIN 100 Pulver bestens zur Anreicherung und Erhöhung des Energiegehalts.

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Prepare
Before
During
After
Water
Milk

Application

Geeignet für vor oder während dem Sport bei moderaten und lockeren Trainings.

Preparation

1 Portion = 50 ml Konzentrat mit ca. 750 ml Wasser verdünnen.

TYPISCHE NährwertE

valeur nutritive

nutrition facts

PER 100 ML
KONZENTRAT/CONCENTRÉ**

PER 70 ML KONZENTRAT/
CONCENTRÉ
(ca. 1000 ml Fertiggetränk/boisson)

Energie/energy kJ (kcal)

935 (220)

663 (156)

Fett/lipides/fat

0 g

0 g

davon gesättigte Fettsäuren/

dont acides gras saturés/

of which saturated fatty acids

0 g

0 g

Kohlenhydrate/glucides/
carbohydrates/koolhydraten

55 g

39 g

davon Zuckerarten/dont sucres/of which sugars

45 g

32 g

Eiweiss/protéines/protein

0 g

0 g

Salz/sel/salt/zout

0.93 mg

0.64 g

Zutaten: Fructosesirup, Wasser, Saccharose, Maltodextrin, Säuerungsmittel Zitronensäure, Mineralsalze (Natriumchlorid, Kaliumcitrat, Magnesiumsulfat), Tee-Extrakt 1%, Aromen, Farbstoff Caramel.

Entwickelt und hergestellt in der Schweiz

Mineralstoffe/sels minéraux/minerals

 

%NRV*

 

%NRV*

Natrium/sodium

370 mg

--

255 mg

--

Magnesium/magnésium

55 mg

15%

38 mg

10%

Kalium/potassium

180 mg

9%

125 mg

6%

Chlorid(e)/chlorure

520 mg

65%

360 mg

45%

*Nährstoffbezugswerte/valeurs nutritionnelles de référence/nutrient reference values
100 ml fertige Zubereitung enthalten 66 kJ (16 kcal)


 

Item

Nutrition & winter sports

Competition and training

To Article »

Sports nutrition for young athletes

Focus on energy and protein needs

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More Items

Nutrition & winter sports

Nutrition in winter sports - training and competition

In fact, sports nutrition in winter does not differ from sports nutrition in summer. But if you take a closer look, there are some major differences.
On the one hand, the training goals of summer athletes in winter differ significantly from the goals in summer. If in summer the competition is in the foreground, in winter it is about laying the foundations for the next competition year. The months of November and December are very often also marked by recreation, and accordingly nutrition has a completely different significance. In January and February, the work is very often in the strength/endurance area. Accordingly the protein supply has a larger meaning.

Competitive sport in winter
Basically, it is important to know that at cold temperatures the demand for energy and, at higher altitudes, also for liquids increases. The dry air at high altitudes causes a lot of fluid to be breathed out. These circumstances are scientifically documented. In the case of sporting activities above 2000 metres above sea level (e.g. ski tours) this can have a major impact on performance. It is therefore important to pay attention to energy intake and regular drinking. Despite comparable fluid requirements, the feeling of thirst is generally lower in winter and the energy requirement is higher to compensate for body heat losses caused by the cold.
The highly energetic sports drinks LONG ENERGY and COMPETITION are recommended for ambitious ski tourers, as they guarantee both a sufficient supply of fluids and energy. By the way, you can enjoy the sports drinks warm, prepared in a thermos flask. The SPORT TEA is also ideal for this.
LIQUID ENERGY GELS can practically always be taken. Bars, on the other hand, often become hard and glassy in the cold. Here it is recommended to wear bars without chocolate coating directly on the body, so they remain in a pleasant consistency until consumption. The demands on the immune system should also not be ignored. As a result of the fact that cold air is constantly inhaled, the immune system and the respiratory tract are very strongly challenged. Nucleotides such as those contained in IMMUNOGUARD can have a supporting effect here.

Regeneration
Regeneration is just as important in winter sports as it is in summer temperatures. The focus is on rehydration and the replenishment of energy and protein stores for muscular regeneration. Other aspects should not be considered from a nutritional point of view in winter. It is naturally appropriate, individually and situatively, to start with warm drinks and/or meals as the first regeneration measure in order to warm up the body and not have to spend additional energy on heat production. The RECOVERY SHAKE Choco, for example, is a good milk preparation. However, only warm milk should be used, not boiling milk.

Author: Remo Jutzeler
Head R&D SPONSER SPORT FOOD
Ing. Applied Food Sciences UAS
MAS Nutrition & Health ETHZ

11. 01. 2019
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Sports nutrition for young athletes

Translated with DeepL.com/Translator:

Sports nutrition for young athletes

According to most people, sports foods are a no-go for children. Probably this attitude is based on the general impression of parents and non-athletes that they have of dietary supplements. These products are mostly perceived as unnatural, chemical and possibly doping substances or other - legal or illegal - pharmacologically active substances. And thus, at best, they are considered useless, but potentially even harmful to children. Sports nutrition is primarily about concentrated food and isolated nutrients as well as convenience and tolerance. It is a concept of (partial, supplementary) nutritional intake in a practical, convenient and well-tolerated form as part of a full daily routine with everyday constraints, in order to be able to carry out one's sporting activities as optimally as possible. In the first place, sports nutrition is not yet about performance-enhancing supplements or even pharmacologically active substances.

Growing children have increased energy and protein requirements
Considering the generally increased energy and protein requirements of growing children, it is obvious that children who engage in sports have an even higher (relative) requirement than adults. In addition, children are also more likely to be affected by nutritional deficiencies for obvious and known reasons: unhealthy food preferences, distraction and disinterest in a suitable diet in general and/or depending on the time of activity, and last but not least, rebellion against parental guidelines. For these reasons it is certainly appropriate to consider a possible supplementation of the diet with sports foods, but primarily in the area of energy and protein supply, not specific performance promotion. In addition, depending on the individual nutritional situation and specific needs (after clarification), micronutrients (e.g. vitamin D or calcium) may make sense.

In principle, basic nutritional recommendations for adult athletes can therefore apply equally to children and adolescents. This means, for example, the use of carbohydrate-electrolyte sports drinks during sporting activity for more than an hour, the intake of carbohydrate-protein shakes shortly after performance, or energy bars and other easily digestible, carbohydrate-containing snacks during the day, especially before energetically demanding workloads. Children are usually less consistently active in their sports, more easily distracted and therefore less focused on general nutritional requirements.

Watch out: Dental Health!
In the case of children and nutrition, however, one should certainly not ignore the topic of dental health. Sugars and acids are known to be bad for the teeth, but are also usually contained in carbohydrate-containing drinks and snacks. The most harmful is constant sipping and all too frequent sipping of carbohydrate- and acidic drinks, especially those containing fruit juice. Countermeasures can be the use of acid-free sports drinks or rinsing the mouth with water and the use of sugar-free chewing gum.

However, the unconditional use of other specific performance-enhancing supplements such as caffeine, creatine, beta-alanine or special nutritional strategies such as soda-loading must clearly be considered inappropriate for children, even though there may be no health risk at the usual recommended dosages. In principle, such supplements and measures are to be regarded as "top-of-the-pyramid", i.e. not suitable for adolescents and even less for children. As long as the technical abilities and physical performance factors are still in development and far from being exhausted, progress in performance will be achieved much more efficiently by promoting them. An uncritical use of supplements, or their potential effect, would be irrelevant.

General sports nutrition recommendations for children and adolescents

1. Drinks
Thirst should always be the driver for drinking. However, you should keep an eye on children and help them to think about drinking. Because they tend to forget drinking in their sporting zeal or simply because of distraction and generally less self-control than adults. The best recommendation is acid-free sports drinks, wherever energy is needed. Otherwise, water or sugar-free effervescent powder/tablets are sufficient, depending on taste acceptance. Pure maltodextrin can also be added to self-brewed tea water as an energy supplement, preferably with a pinch of salt per liter. Our recommendations are: COMPETITION, ELECTROLYTES, MALTODEXTRIN 100.

2. Energy
In addition to sports drinks, many bars also serve as an easily digestible source of energy. They can be easily and conveniently taken anywhere, and consumed before, during and even after performance. Carbohydrate gels can also be used in this way to a certain extent. These should be reserved for intensive competition situations or acute energy shortages. SPONSER® offers various suitable bars: HIGH ENERGY BAR, CEREAL ENERGY PLUS and the sustainably satiating oat bar OAT PACK.

3. Protein
Healthy growth and bone health are central for children and adolescents and require sufficient protein in the diet. Rapid recovery after exercise also depends on protein and energy supply in order to optimally support protein synthesis. As a consequence, special attention should also be paid to the daily protein supply of children. One can follow the rule of thumb of 1.5-2.0 g protein per kg body weight daily. Preferably, one portion should contain 20-30 g of protein and be taken together with approx. 30-50 g of carbohydrates within one hour after demanding sporting activity. A rough guideline is to take 20-30 g protein every 3-5 hours. The content from normal meals can be comfortably supplemented either with pure protein drinks from SPONSER® such as WHEY ISOLATE 94 or combined with carbohydrates such as RECOVERY DRINK, RECOVERY SHAKE, PRO RECOVERY. Ready-to-drink products such as PROTEIN SMOOTHIES or bars like PROTEIN 34/36 are also suitable.

4. Carboloading
Targeted carboloading can be considered before competition situations with a pronounced long-term endurance character, or as a temporary measure in case of acute energy bottlenecks or increased energy requirements (training camps). This can also make sense in phases of growth spurts and with delayed weight development. The use of the CARBOLOADER 2-4 times a day during a defined period can help to cover an increased energy demand more easily than with a normal diet alone.

Hands off caffeine or creatine
Although recent findings have not in themselves raised safety concerns about caffeine in children per se, it seems inappropriate to use caffeine in children for the reasons outlined above. It is also clearly not recommended to use creatine in growing children. The increased strength could lead to muscular imbalances or even injuries if trained intensively, due to non-linear/parallel development of strength, muscles and supporting structures (bones, ligaments, cartilage).

As a final remark, it should be remembered that any nutritional measure is only as good as the actual implementation! It is more important to find and use measures and products that the person concerned is willing to use voluntarily and willingly than to stubbornly stick to fixed nutrient calculations and recommendations. If something is done only reluctantly, the implementation will fail sooner or later. It is important to find foods and sports nutrition that the person concerned likes and enjoys taking, so that they become part of the daily routine and are followed voluntarily. This also includes the selection of alternatives as a change of taste.

Author: Remo Jutzeler
Head R&D SPONSER SPORT FOOD
Ing. Applied Food Sciences UAS
MAS Nutrition & Health ETHZ

20. 09. 2018
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Combine your product

Sport Tea Short info
€ 17.50
  • Konzentrat für hypotonisches Sportgetränk
  • Erfrischender Geschmack, heiss/warm und kalt zubereitbar
  • Liefert moderate Energie und...
Oat Pack Short info
from € 1.60
€ 2.30
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  • aus vollwertigem Getreide
  • natürliche Zutaten
OMEGA-3 PLUS Short info
€ 29.50
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Recovery Drink Short info
from € 2.90
€ 39.90
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