After reading the author's other two books, the Warrior Diet and Maximum Muscle, Minimum Fat, I was expecting this book to be very informative and specific to the athletic population and going in depth on how to optimize nutrition and training for gaining muscle and getting leaner. I was honestly very disappointed.
The book is extremely repetitive, and I wonder if there was any editor involved in the writing whatsoever. Not only is the same point rehashed on the same page or in the same chapter, but it's repeated in later chapters as well. Looks more like a series of disconnected thoughts or independent articles collected without any thought for coherence.
You will also find a lot of contradictions. He swears by low glycemic, low carbs - but goes into great detail explaining how our muscle fibers (and even a theory of a "super hybrid fiber") who responds the most to short and intense training - requires carbs as its primary fuel. The best way to get carbs is to rely on gluconeogenesis from amino acid conversion, yet recommends a maximum of 20g of whey for a feeding to maximize assimilation.
During the day and for your post-exercise recovery meals you should protein-pulse feed, eating fast assimilating proteins, basically nothing but yoghurt with whey from grass-fed cows which the author himself, incidentally, sells at his website. Then later on he says you can eat eggs and cheese during the day, which in his previous chapters is a slow assimilating protein and better eaten for the evening meal. Stay away from most carbs for your recovery meals because it can directly inhibit anabolism. In one study in people over the age of 60, no less. Then later on recommends having carbs in the window of opportunity (which would be your recovery meals) because glycolytic fibers are targeted during training.
No specifics at all except 20g of whey every 2-3hrs during the day, but how much should you eat for the evening meal? Until full? For hard training athletes, that's not going to cut it if you want to perform at an advanced level. He does say that according to your stats and fitness level you will get more out of carbs vs fats, but there is no suggestion on ratios or anything you could infer from a total protein count. Intermittent fasting, but a whey feeding basically achieves the same effect, so a fasted workout isn't really a fasted workout. Does that mean you can start your whey pulsing when you get up, or should you wait a few hours?
The workouts - you should combine explosive exercise with heavy weights in the 5RM range, then lists exercises such as running up and down stairs lifting dumbells or running on a treadmill holding weights overhead or out in front of you. Good luck doing that with 5RM loads.
If you have his previous two books, don't waste your money on this one. If you don't, you can get the same type of information just by reading his free articles and interviews. I recommend publishing some type of guidelines for what and how much to eat for the evening meal + sample workouts in a 2nd edition if he wants people to buy and recommend his book. And get an editor to remove all the repetition. Would probably cut the page count in half, though - but if you can replace those pages with some useful content it would be worth it.