• 0 g of sugar and only 1 g of fat
  • There is limited research on the effectiveness of beef protein
7.8Overall Score

Hydrolyzed beef protein is all the rage these days, and it seems like every company has their own spin on it. One of the latest is called King Beef, and comes to us via the Ronnie Coleman Signature Series.

Beef Vs. Whey Protein

King Beef
One of the advantages beef protein powder has over a basic whey protein is the macronutrient profile. Because of how the protein is isolated, hydrolyzed beef protein doesn’t have the fat and sugar that you’ll find in the typical whey protein profile.

Other than that, there aren’t really any discernable advantages of beef protein. What’s more, I haven’t been able to find any reliable studies on hydrolyzed beef protein, which makes it virtually impossible to compare the two different protein powder types.

Taste, Price, Mixability and Availability

King Beef is slowly rolling out to online retailers, and is available in two flavors right now ─ rich chocolate and tropical punch.

A 50 serving container is $49.99, which isn’t too bad for a beef protein. I really liked the chocolate flavor. It’s a creamier tasting protein and it mixes well in a blender or a regular shaker cup.

Final Thoughts

Ronnie coleman
King Beef is an affordable protein powder, but there don’t seem to be any major advantages of using a hydrolyzed beef protein over a regular whey protein powder. King beef only has 1 g of fat and 0 g of sugar, but a full whey protein isolate is more than capable of matching this macronutrient profile.

It’s really going to come down to personal preference on this one. Personally I haven’t noticed a huge difference when using a beef protein, so it’s hard to go wrong either way.

About The Author

Brian E. is from southern California and has worked for names like GNC and Vitamin Shoppe as a supplement expert and consultant. He currently lives in Utah and is studying marketing.

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