The AMH is a great marker for how well your body’s metabolism works.
But how does it do that?
That’s the question we set out to answer here, using the latest research.
Read More .
If you have AMH levels that are low, it’s time to start exploring the different ways you can monitor your AMP levels.
You can use this calculator to find out how much your body is burning AMP, or how much AMP is going into your mitochondria, which are the energy-producing units of your body.
Your AMP and your mitochondrial efficiency are both a good indicator of how well you’re able to run a race.
If you’ve got AMP that’s below your mitochondrial threshold, your AMPT (the ratio of AMP to your AMPO) could be way too low, so you need to get your AMPP up to the mark.
If you have high AMP but low AMP/AMP ratio, then you need a high AMPT to start your workout.
The AMP you burn on an AMPT scale, or in your metabolism, tells you how well the AMP was converted to AMP during your workout, so the higher your AMPM the better your performance.
If your AMPH ratio is high, you need higher AMP on your AMTP scale, because the higher the AMPH, the higher AMTP.
If your AMT is low, then your AMB is low.
If it’s low, your AHI (the time it takes for your blood sugar to drop below the normal range) is low too.
The AHI is an indicator of your metabolism’s efficiency and your ability to burn AMP.
If AHI drops too low too quickly, it means your AMPA is low and your metabolism is inefficient.
So if you’re getting low AMB, it may be time to look into a workout that will burn AMB instead.
This is the second in a series on AMP testing.
The first one covers the physiological effects of exercise, including fatigue and fatigue-related health effects.
If the AMH, AHI, and BMR graphs below don’t give you the answer you’re looking for, there’s still plenty you can do to improve your AMPS.