Netflix recommendation: The Game Changers

A documentary that finally kills off the last remaining myths about meat and muscles featuring the Terminator, Lewis Hamilton and a whole NFL-team.

1y ago

It is one of the great dietary myths: In order to be strong, you have to eat large quantities of animal protein such as meat and eggs in addition to your workouts. Besides, it also increases the testosterone-level in your blood. If you take the time to watch The Game Changers, you will not fall for this nonsense anymore.

Arnold Schwarzenegger, Lewis Hamilton, Jackie Chan, James Cameron, Novak Djokovic and Chris Paul have teamed up to produce this amazing documentary that all you food lovers absolutely need to watch!

James Wilks

James Wilks

Meet James Wilks. The former mixed martial arts UFC fighter and US special forces combatives trainer has a black belt in Jiu-Jitsu, a black belt in Taekwondo and a black belt in kickboxing. After a severe injury that was threatening to leave him paralyzed, he retired from his fighting career. In search of ways to speed up his recovery, Wilks meets up with elite-athletes from around the globe who all have one thing in common: They follow a plant-based diet.

Patrik Baboumian, one of the strongest men on earth

Patrik Baboumian, one of the strongest men on earth

The Game Changers is a documentary that is packed with amazing stories and a hilarious experiment about what impact your food has on... well... manlihood. And what's (according to Americans) the manliest sport there is? Right, American Football. So we need football players to conduct the experiment.

Until you've watched it, let me give you one simple piece of advice, fellow men on FoodTribe: When you're going on your next date, try eating plant-based only. Watch the movie to find out why.

90 minutes of Education and Entertainment that may change the way you look at certain things - Terminator approved

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Comments (11)

  • I watched it, is really good!

      1 year ago
  • Central Qld Australia is the beef cattle capital of Australia.

    It also has the highest obesity levels...…

    in the world.

      1 year ago
  • Murray Rose.

    Rose was a strict vegetarian in his swimming days – this earned him the nickname "The Seaweed Streak"

    At the age of 17, Rose participated in the 1956 Summer Olympics in Melbourne. He won the 400-metre and 1500-metre freestyle races and was a member of the winning team in the 4×200-metre freestyle relay. Winning three gold medals in his home country immediately made him a national hero. He was the youngest Olympian to be awarded three gold medals in one Olympic Games. Afterwards, Rose moved to the United States to accept an athletic scholarship at the University of Southern California where he received a Bachelor of Arts degree in Business/Communications.

    He continued competing while at USC, and graduated in 1962. At the 1960 Summer Olympics in Rome, Italy, Rose again won an Olympic gold medal in the 400m freestyle, as well as a silver in the 1500m freestyle and a bronze in the 4 x 200m freestyle relay, bringing his haul to six Olympic medals. In addition to his Olympic medals, he won four gold medals at the 1962 Commonwealth Games in Perth, Australia. He eventually set 15 world records, including the world record in the 800-metre freestyle in 1962, which was not broken until Semyon Belits-Geiman set a new record in 1966.

    Rose continued to compete as a masters swimmer. During the 1960s, he also pursued an acting career, starring in two Hollywood films and making guest appearances on television shows.

    Thanks Wiki.

    Rose was a vegan during the 1950s and '60s, when the idea of eating a plant-based diet was far from the norm. Subsisting on carrot juice, nuts, seeds, and rice, Murray has been called “a true pioneer of Australian swimming."

      1 year ago
    • This is kind of cool because the 50s were a completely different world. He didn‘t have all the scientific evidence about meat that we have today. He simply lead by example and proved that you don‘t need meat to be an amazing athlete!

        1 year ago
    • The evidence would suggest so.

      I'd like to get detailed info on Vegan athletes diets.

        1 year ago
  • I haven't watched it, since I've already been vegan for many many years, but I can only recommend it to those who don't know much about food!!

      1 year ago
    • Nice! I‘ve only been vegan for a year now. It‘s still nice to see that our way of life is getting more and more scientific approval as well.

        1 year ago
  • It's propaganda and full of misleading opinion (to put it mildly). I'm in no way against vegan/plant based diets, but 100% against bullshit.

    One of the most obvious untruths is when one athlete says "my diet was the most important factor to my performance". Oh really? If that's true, I'm going to go eat 100 chicken nuggets so I can run as fast as Usain Bolt.

    Also, this is a "documentary" about a few plant based athletes who I can guarantee will all have been beaten at some point by meat eating athletes, so clearly diet plays an insignificant role in overall performance.

    Do you know what REALLY makes a difference? Genetics and training. That's it.

    Moral of the story? If you get your education from Netflix, you're an idiot.

      1 year ago