The conventional wisdom about whey protein 6-8 years ago was that you shouldn’t have whey before bedtime because while it was anabolic in the first 2 hours, the speed of uptake caused a rebound release of glutamine from muscle cells after 2 hours as blood amino acid levels became low. That’s where casein came in as it could be used to top off blood AAs before bed but was slow enough that it did not cause a blood AA dip leading to glutamine spillage.
So my question is, since the protein in Mag-10 is really fast to be absorbed, does it also result in a rebound spillage of glutamine 2-3 hours later? If so, wouldn’t you want to always END a series of Mag-10 pulses with either a whole food meal with protein, or with a slower acting protein to top off AAs and prevent the rebound spillage?
Basically, I do not know if Mag-10 proteins produce the same rebound glutamine release that whey protein does (which was the rationale behind miscellar casein in the first place, or cottage cheese before bed), but has the question been answered whether the fast action of Mag-10 proteins does or does not produce a similar glutamine release as what was seen in research with whey?