The program has various advantages over other diets, which make it much easier and realistic to follow. Our program offers variation, thus, it won't be boring to follow; it doesn't promote a lifestyle that prevents you from functioning in a social context; it's based on legitimate scientific finding; it's been tested on over 100 Test Subjects; bodybuilders have been exploiting The Anabolic Amplifier Effect for 50 to 60 years now; the "perfect" macronutrient ratios are not as important as the total goal calories in each phase (far easier to tackle); and the program allows you to make changes within the 21-day framework of the diet and training in terms of your individual ambitions and goals.
This is like saying that wine can turn into water. Muscle and body fat are two entirely different types of tissue. Where this misunderstanding may stem from is that often when people stop eating well, exercising and weight training, they start to lose muscle due to inactivity (use it or lose it. Their bad eating habits coupled with the fact that their metabolism has slowed down due to inactivity, means that they have gained fat. The fact that they have gained fat and lost muscle mass, gives the impression that their muscle is being turned into fat. In truth, what has happened is that muscle had been lost and fat gained.
– your recommandation on daily need of protein is not very accurate, since 1- your are confusing kilograms and pounds, 2- your recommandation per Kg is very high.
1- you multiply LBS with a daily consumption per KG: as a result the daily consumption for a 190 pounder guy is of 270 g of proteins, which is quite ridiculous… it means eating more than one kilogram of beef a day, or 2,5 Kgs of eggs, namely 30 eggs a day ! 🙂
2- you suggest /Kg, which seems to be your personnal recommandation, how do you make it? It can be much lower for some people (/Kg), and much higher if you are a big runner (2g/Kg), all this depends of your activity.