Frequently Asked Questions

The EvovleAI app is designed to provide nutrition and macro advice based on user input. It is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any medical conditions. The information provided by the app is for educational and informational purposes only and should not be relied upon as medical advice. Users should always consult with a licensed healthcare professional, such as a doctor, before making any dietary changes or starting a new exercise program. The EvovleAI app is not a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment.

Health Disclaimer for EvolveAI

What makes EvolveAI Unique?

EvolveAI is unique because it is not based on a single coaching style. Rather, we believe that everyone should make the choice to have a choice. We are a company of choices that empowers the user to make the best training decisions to dial in their own training. Our job is to ensure that all of these potential options are good ones: training programs founded on coaching best-practices, validated in scientific literature, and tested by elite athletes - all with the guidance of the world’s most advanced strength training A.I.

To accomplish this, we follow a tiered base of knowledge that guides our artificial intelligence’s evolution. This tiered approach can be seen as a pyramid and Venn Diagram.

Figure 1. EvolveAI’s tiered base of knowledge

We build our base on principles (level 1), learn from the best coaches (level 2), validate as much as we can through research (level 3), verify by testing with the best athletes (level 4), and empower our users (level 5). By doing this, we draw together a community of voices to create something where the whole is greater than the sum of the parts.

Figure 2. A representation of the EvolveAI team’s expertise

What is EvolveAI?

EvolveAI is an application that uses artificial intelligence technology to create customized workout plans based on your fitness goals, level of experience, and personal preferences.


How does EvolveAI work?

EvolveAI uses algorithms and AI to analyze data about your fitness level, previous workouts, and goals to create personalized workout plan. The app also provides real-time adjustments during your workouts, such as changing loads or volume.


Is EvolveAI suitable for beginners?

Yes, EvolveAI can be great for beginners because it can create a customized workout plan based on your current fitness level and gradually increase the difficulty level as you progress.


Can I use EvolveAI at home?

EvolveAI meant to increase your strength level and is based around barbell movements such as squat, bench press, and deadlift. If you have access to a barbell or heavy dumbbells at home you can use this program.


How much does EvolveAI cost?

The cost of EvolveAI is currently at $14.99 if purchased directly on the website. If you decide to purchase directly on the app store, this cost will be more.


How often should I use EvolveAI?

The frequency of using EvolveAI depends on your fitness goals and availability. Generally, it's recommended to exercise at least four to five times a week, but you can adjust your schedule based on your preferences and availability to train anywhere between three to six days to per week.


Can I track my progress using EvolveAI?

Yes, the EvolveAI app comes with features that allow you to track your training progress, your calorie and macro intake, and will adjust training and nutrition recommendations as the A.I. learns about you and how you respond.


What happens if I have an injury or medical condition?

It's important to consult a doctor before starting any exercise program, especially if you have a medical condition or injury. If you are concerned speak with a medical professional before starting any training with EvolveAI.

Health Disclaimer for EvolveAI

Carefully review these Health Disclaimer Provisions prior to utilizing the EvolveAI Application. By accessing or engaging with the Application, you consent to be bound by these terms and conditions. Refrain from accessing or using the Application if you disagree with any portion of these terms. Your employment of the EvolveAI Application signifies that you acknowledge and assent to be bound by these Health Disclaimer Provisions.

These Health Disclaimer Provisions supplement the Application's Terms and Conditions and are explicitly articulated here concerning health matters, with the intention of maximum clarity.

Particular Health-Related Terms and Conditions

The EvolveAI Service is devised to deliver evidence-based and educational information and feedback. By employing the Application, the User comprehends and consents that the data and feedback supplied are not intended to supplant medical counsel, clinical nutrition therapy, or individualized nutrition guidance.

The Application furnishes feedback contingent on data provided by the User, and as a result, the Proprietors cannot warrant the precision or appropriateness of such feedback. The User also acknowledges that the Application does not supply specific feedback regarding food selection, food preparation, or micronutrient intake, and thus the safety and nutritional sufficiency of the User's dietary intakes cannot be assured by the Application or its Proprietors.

It is crucial to emphasize that the information offered by the EvolveAI Application does not serve as a replacement for professional medical counsel or treatment. If the User possesses any concerns about their health or diet, they should consult a licensed healthcare professional.

EvolveAI is not a medical institution and, consequently, cannot furnish medical guidance to the User. Nothing contained within the Application should be construed as medical advice, clinical nutrition therapy, or individualized nutrition counseling.

The Services provided by the Application are solely accessible in jurisdictions where they may be legally offered. The information furnished in the Application is not comprehensive and may be restricted to the information that is made accessible. Therefore, such information should not be relied upon as exhaustive or accurate.

The data or visualizations presented in the Application should not be construed as a substitute for consultation, evaluation, or treatment from a licensed medical professional. The Application is not intended to diagnose, manage, treat, or cure any disease or medical condition. The information supplied is non-medical and non-specific to any individual person, and Users are strongly encouraged to consult a healthcare professional for any health-related concerns or inquiries.

The User should consistently consult with a qualified healthcare professional before making any health-related decisions, or implementing changes to dietary habits, exercise habits, dietary supplement consumption, or any other health-related behaviors. Extra caution is advised when undertaking any form of fasting. If the User is pregnant, breastfeeding, using medication, or has any medical condition, disease, or disorder that is directly or indirectly related to nutrition, metabolism, or body image, the User should consult with a qualified healthcare professional before and continuously throughout their use of the Application.

The User understands that the Application is intended to be used by healthy adults between 92-400 pounds and 58-82 inches tall, with body mass index values above 18. Furthermore, minors are prohibited from using EvolveAI.

By employing EvolveAI, the User consents to indemnify EvolveAI, Skynet Coaching Inc., and its officers, partners, affiliates, employees, and agents from any and all liability, responsibility, expenses, claims for damages due to injuries, including attorney's fees and costs, incurred as a result of or caused by the User's utilization of the Application.

Assumption of Risk

The User acknowledges and agrees that they understand the inherent risks and dangers associated with manipulating food intake, body weight, and physical activity habits. Additionally, the User comprehends that there are risks associated with the use of this Application. The User knowingly and voluntarily accepts, and assumes responsibility for, each of these risks and dangers, as well as all other risks and dangers that could arise out of, or occur during, the use of this Application.

By utilizing this Application, the User unequivocally and irrevocably agrees to these Health Disclaimer Provisions, and any engagement with the app signifies that the User has accepted these terms.

Nutrition Scientific Support

Thermic Effect of Food
3% to 10% of total caloric expenditure (Reed & Hill, 1996)
0 to 3% for FAT, 5 to 10% for CHO, and 20 to 30% for PRO (Tappy, 1996)

Dietary reference intake (DRI) is 0.8 g/kg or 0.36 g/lb for sedentary individuals (Potgieter, 2013)
ACSM, ISSN, and IOC consensus recommends 1.2 to 2.0 g/kg (Potgieter, 2013)
IOC recommends 1.8 to 2.7 g/kg when cutting (Phillips & Van Loon, 2011)
No evidence of kidney failure or liver toxicity in high PRO diets (Manninen, 2004)
Morton et al. meta-analysis recommends 1.6 g/kg but CI extends to 2.2 g/kg (Morton et al., 2018)
Wirth et al. meta-analysis confirms beneficial effects of PRO ingestion on LBM is independent of timing. Suggests effects on strength less clear (Wirth et al., 2020)
Tagawa et al. meta-analysis on total protein intake finds that intake of 1.3 g/kg sufficient for non-RT individuals, suggest as high as 3g/kg for RT individuals (Tagawa et al., 2021)

Strength: long-term CHO intake unlikely to impact strength training performance compared to normal fed state (Henselmans et al., 2022)
Low-CHO & Fat loss: LC better than LF for weight loss, but no sig diff in LBM changes or health measures (Yang et al., 2022)
High CHO intake not related to increased obesity risk (Sartorius et al., 2018)

CHO vs FAT ratios
Weight loss comparison: no meaningful difference in weight loss retention after 6-12 months of LF, LC, or balanced diet, however LC diets resulted in greatest weight loss immediately post-diet, though similar to LF. LF diets had greatest long-term effect due to better weight loss retention (Johnston et al., 2014)

Henselmans, M., Bjørnsen, T., Hedderman, R., & Vårvik, F. T. (2022). The Effect of Carbohydrate Intake on Strength and Resistance Training Performance: A Systematic Review. Nutrients, 14(4), 856.

Johnston, B. C., Kanters, S., Bandayrel, K., Wu, P., Naji, F., Siemieniuk, R. A., Ball, G. D. C., Busse, J. W., Thorlund, K., Guyatt, G., Jansen, J. P., & Mills, E. J. (2014). Comparison of weight loss among named diet programs in overweight and obese adults: A meta-analysis. JAMA, 312(9), 923–933.

Manninen, A. H. (2004). High-Protein Weight Loss Diets and Purported Adverse Effects: Where is the Evidence? Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition, 1(1), 45.

Morton, R. W., Murphy, K. T., McKellar, S. R., Schoenfeld, B. J., Henselmans, M., Helms, E., Aragon, A. A., Devries, M. C., Banfield, L., Krieger, J. W., & Phillips, S. M. (2018). A systematic review, meta-analysis and meta-regression of the effect of protein supplementation on resistance training-induced gains in muscle mass and strength in healthy adults. British Journal of Sports Medicine, 52(6), 376–384.

Phillips, S. M., & Van Loon, L. J. C. (2011). Dietary protein for athletes: From requirements to optimum adaptation. Journal of Sports Sciences, 29(sup1), S29–S38.

Potgieter, S. (2013). Sport nutrition: A review of the latest guidelines for exercise and sport nutrition from the American College of Sport Nutrition, the International Olympic Committee and the International Society for Sports Nutrition. South African Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 26(1), 6–16.

Reed, G. W., & Hill, J. O. (1996). Measuring the thermic effect of food. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 63(2), 164–169.

Sartorius, K., Sartorius, B., Madiba, T. E., & Stefan, C. (2018). Does high-carbohydrate intake lead to increased risk of obesity? A systematic review and meta-analysis. BMJ Open, 8(2), e018449.

Tagawa, R., Watanabe, D., Ito, K., Ueda, K., Nakayama, K., Sanbongi, C., & Miyachi, M. (2021). Dose–response relationship between protein intake and muscle mass increase: A systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. Nutrition Reviews, 79(1), 66–75.

Tappy, L. (1996). Thermic effect of food and sympathetic nervous system activity in humans. Reproduction, Nutrition, Development, 36(4), 391–397.

Wirth, J., Hillesheim, E., & Brennan, L. (2020). The Role of Protein Intake and its Timing on Body Composition and Muscle Function in Healthy Adults: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Randomized Controlled Trials. The Journal of Nutrition, 150(6), 1443–1460.

Yang, Q., Lang, X., Li, W., & Liang, Y. (2022). The effects of low-fat, high-carbohydrate diets vs. low-carbohydrate, high-fat diets on weight, blood pressure, serum liquids and blood glucose: A systematic review and meta-analysis. European Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 76(1), 16–27.