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Being a Mudder℠ is all about taking on the obstacles in your life and the enormous sense of accomplishment that you feel when you overcome them.

We interviewed several top Tough Mudder athletes about their favorite foods for training and racing. You might be surprised to find that these foods are already in your kitchen.

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We’re giving you the quick and dirty on what you should eat before, during, and after your Tough Mudder training.

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From changing up your menu to staying away from foods that get soggy, learning how to meal prep is easy when you follow these five pro tips for success. 

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White potatoes might not be as bad as they seem.

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The key to taking your sweat sessions to the next level could lie in finding yourself a motivating workout buddy. 

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Focus on these macro (and micro) nutrients to ensure you recover well for all the Tough Mudders in the future. 

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If you're training for a Tough Mudder, you're probably more aware of your protein than you were before you committed to 10 muddy miles of obstacles and grit. And for good reason, dear Mudder.

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Here’s how to drink your coffee if you’re looking to maximize both performance and recovery.

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Here are some everyday foods that have considerably more vitamin C than oranges. Yes, really. 

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Who says Mudders can’t have their protein and eat gingerbread too?

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Check out this nifty guide to Mudderize your holiday party complete with some tough cocktail, appetizer, and dessert recipes.  

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Turns out there’s a best time for and best type of carbs when it comes to Tough Mudder training.  

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Follow this guide to make sure your breakfast is packed with muscle-building protein.

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Find out how to track your macros, plus whether or not it will make you a tougher Mudder.

 

 
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Mudders in training need lots of protein to help their muscles rebuild and repair. Protein is made of amino acids, which increase protein synthesis and help prevent muscle breakdown. While protein requirements vary based on activity level, in general Mudders in training should eat 1 gram of protein per kilogram of bodyweight. While vegetables aren’t typically known for being a great protein source, there are some sneaky ones that contain a decent amount.

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