Anabolic Cooking Review

Are you searching for a nutritional program that can finally help you add muscle and cut fat?

Welcome to my anabolic cooking review. If you are looking to build muscle, this is the last cookbook you will ever need. With over 200 tasty recipes and a handful of valuable extras, Anabolic Cooking is a fantastic tool to supplement any workout regimen.

Personally, I used Anabolic Cooking in conjunction with Jason Ferruggia’s Muscle Gaining Secrets 2.0, but the recipes and information inside will support anyone with the goal of building muscle.

Anabolic Cooking Review: Overview


The product includes the main recipe book, as well as several add-ons and extra mini-ebooks. The main recipe book is split up into:

– Breakfast
– Chicken & Poultry
– Red meat & Pork
– Fish & Seafood
– Salads, Soups & Sides
– Snacks & Bars
– Desserts

All of the recipes come with simple, easy to follow instructions, include the number of servings, and nutritional information/macros per serving. The extras include:

– A quick start guide to general muscle building nutrition
– A mini ebook specifically for post-workout shakes, with 10 original shake recipes
– Two sets of pre-prepared meal plans, one for fat loss and one for lean muscle gain. These are made up exclusively of recipes from the book, and are organized based on daily caloric intake
Printable food logs to track all of your meals and macros
– “Ugly Truth About Supplements” 13 page mini ebook



– Many of the recipes are clever alterations on classic foods to make them healthier and more “anabolic”, so the foods you love can also serve your fitness goals
– The sheer number and variety of the recipes, no matter what your tastes and preferences are there will be something for you
– No matter what your goals are, there is a pre-made meal plan for you because they range from between 1200 to 5000 calories a day
– Because all the macros are listed with each recipe, you can always alter the serving size and still know exactly how many grams of protein, carbs and fats you’re eating. This is great for IIFYM folks, and really for anyone who likes to track their macros
– Included are several recipes that you won’t find anywhere else (for example, egg white bites) that are very specifically geared towards muscle building, while still being tasty and easy to prepare
The dessert section: For people who are used to abstaining from sweets due to their fitness goals, this section would be very useful, as there’s tons of healthy dessert recipes
– If you’re spending a lot of money on protein bars, pre-made shakes, or supplements in general, then there’s a ton of good information on how to make your own at a fraction of the cost


– Some of the recipes are only slight variations of one another (for example, vanilla oatmeal vs. Reese’s oatmeal). So, the claim of over 200 recipes may be slightly inflated.
– A few of the recipes don’t seem particularly bodybuilding oriented, they are just simple and healthy recipes. This isn’t necessarily bad, it’s just not what’s being advertised.
– There are relatively few vegetarian options. I eat meat and fish so this is not an issue for me, but it certainly could be for any of you vegetarians (not to mention vegans) out there.

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Final Verdict

Again, this is the last recipe book you’ll ever need if you’re looking to build muscle. My favourite part is the bodybuilding specific dishes that you can’t really get anywhere else, but the sheer number of recipes is probably what makes this product really worth purchasing.

Thanks for reading!

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