Chris Hemsworth Updates: Australian actor Chris Hemsworth has returned to LA for the film Extraction 2 after prepping himself up in a physique for an action sequel but before that, he left for another stunt-filled shoot, and then he took out some time for a vast meal which is slightly different from his daily diet; it was more like a cheat day meal.
The actor shared his order on social media, Instagram which was two huge pizzas, two servings of chicken wings, and a beer and he captioned the picture which also got more than five and half million likes and it was written as: “Just landed in LA and thought I’d kick things off with a super light healthy meal 💪💪” Certainly devouring vast amounts of food is something that the actor is all too close with.
Luke Zocchi, the trainer of Hemsworth lately disclosed that the actor while shooting for the Marvel movie Thor: Love and Thunder, had eaten all protein-rich meals and his diet was pretty much consistent all throughout.
Luke also programs all the workouts and his meal plans on the health and wellness app Centr; along with a team of other fitness and nutrition experts.
Chris Hemsworth Having Cheat Meal With BrothersMen’s Health
Zoochi said: “With all those Thor roles, part of the work is also backing it up with the food; Hemsworth is eating so much that he gets sick of it. He eats every two hours because he’s naturally a taller, skinnier guy, so for him to put on that muscle he needs a lot of calories. In this film — I’m not joking — he was eating up to eight to 10 times a day. As soon as he went into hair and makeup on set at six o’clock he’d have his first meal, and then 460 calories every two hours.”
Kelly Jones R.D spoke to Men’s Health in 2020 and said that the amount of food the actor is devouring is that of an athlete, rather than the average male, so it’s important to keep all these things in perspective.
Kelly also added that the portion sizes in the actor’s diet might not automatically be giving him the most bang for his buck, saying: “Three chicken breasts greatly exceed the amount of protein that can be used for muscle repair at a time, and it’s a slow, inefficient conversion of protein to energy.”