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Human Body Fitness tips, Human Body Fitness tips
bobstay
messagio 23 Oct 2018, 07:30
Messaggio #1


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Because carries challenge a wide range of muscles and, specifically, require a ton of core engagement, they help improve the body’s ability to generate and maintain head-to-toe tension—a prerequisite for performance in everything from running and climbing to maintaining healthy posture sitting at a desk, kinesiologist and exercise physiologist Gavin McHale, C.E.P., tells SELF.
Carries are also great for improving a major weak spot for most people: grip strength.
It's something you may never even think twice about until you start lifting heavy (or try to open a jar of pickles), and grip strength is admittedly not very sexy. But research shows grip strength is a good predictor of overall strength, which in turn serves as a good predictor for overall health, with one recent study even finding an association between grip strength and lower mortality. One thing that’s for sure, though: When you have a strong grip, you’re able to do more in the gym. Walls explains that grip strength is critical to performing pull-ups, deadlifts, and any exercise that requires that you not let go of the weight. Think about it: How many times have your hands given out before the muscle you’re actually trying to fatigue?
Many carry variations strengthen the grip, because they require you to hold the weight stable in the same position for an extended period of time. When your grip is stronger, you can perform more pull-ups and heavier deadlifts, and hold onto weights long enough in other lifts for your body’s powerhouse muscles, like your glutes and traps, to actually fatigue, she says. That means better overall workout results.

The best way to mix carries into your workout routine depends on exactly what you want to get out of them, McHale says.
“I will often program lighter load carries earlier in a training session to activate the core and shoulder musculature,” she says. “However, if we're going with heavier variations, I'll program those at the end so as not to take away from the main lift's need for grip strength or core stability.”

Walls agrees, explaining that she loves programming carries into her clients’ (and her own!) workouts as finishers. Because they aren’t very technical, and their risk of injury is so low, they can be fun, challenging ways to use up the last bit of your strength at the end of a workout, she says.

It doesn’t have to be complicated: Pick up a weight that feels significantly heavy but that you're able to lift and hold with good posture, and walk with it as far as you can. “Sit it down when you have to, and then once you can, keep going," Walls says. "See how far you can make it, and how much farther you can get from week to week. When things get easy, pick up a heavier weight.”

For such a simple exercise, the carry actually has a ton of variations.
Below, we break down some of the best. Modeling each move is Davi Cohen, a powerlifter, farmer, educator, dancer, singer, coach, and youth mentor based in Brooklyn, New York.

Farmer’s Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
1
Farmer’s Carry
Also called a farmer’s walk, this most basic carry is the perfect carry to master before switching things up with single-arm or overhead variations. Don’t be afraid to push the weight once you get used to the exercise, McHale recommends. It’s OK if your grip gives out.

How to:

Place a dumbbell or kettlebell on the floor next to each of your feet.
Squat to grab onto the weights with a neutral, palms-in grip.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and engaging your abs so that the weight doesn’t dump into your low back. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, squat to place the weight back on the floor.
Suitcase Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
2
Suitcase Carry
“Most people think of the core as just the abs, and don't realize the massive role the obliques and other parts of the lateral sling play in building a bulletproof midsection,” McHale says. “This will test lateral core stability like no other.”

How to:

Place a single dumbbell or kettlebell next to one of your feet.
Squat to grab onto the weight with a neutral, palms-in grip.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and resisting the urge to lean your torso to one side to counterbalance the weight. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, squat to place the weight back on the floor. Repeat on the opposite side.
Kettlebell Rack Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
3
Kettlebell Rack Carry
This single-arm carry doesn’t work your grip strength as much as the others—when the kettlebell is hanging, you don't have to grip it as tightly. But because of that, you may be able to lift more weight. For this move, it’s your obliques that have to work, Walls explains.

How to:

Stand tall with a single kettlebell between your feet, the handle running horizontally.
Squat to grab onto the weight with your palm facing your torso.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up while pulling through your arm to raise the weight to your shoulder. At this point, the weight should hang against the back of your forearm. Your elbow should be bent and pointed straight down toward the floor.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and resisting the urge to lean your torso to one side to counterbalance the weight. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, squat to place the weight back on the floor. Repeat on the opposite side.

Bottom-Up Kettlebell Waiter Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
4
Bottom-Up Kettlebell Waiter Carry
If you have a good range of motion in your shoulder, meaning you can get your arms straight overhead without pain, this is a great exercise for building the shoulders, obliques, as well as the triceps, Walls says. After all, your triceps are what keep your elbow from caving under pressure. “I also find lots of women carry everything in their upper traps and this carry can teach the other muscles of the upper back to wake up and get to work,” McHale says. Start with an extremely light weight. You can always increase later.

If you feel any discomfort in your shoulders, let the kettlebell flip back so that the bell is hanging against your forearm instead of facing straight up toward the ceiling.

How to:

Stand tall with a single kettlebell between your feet, the handle running horizontally.
Squat to grab onto the weight with your palm facing your torso.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up while pulling through your arm to raise the weight to your shoulder. End with the bottom of the kettlebell pointing up toward the ceiling and your elbow maximally bent and pointed straight down toward the floor.
From here, slightly bend your knees, then extend them and your elbow to press the weight straight up so that your hand is directly above your shoulder. The kettlebell should still be upside down.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and resisting the urge to lean your torso to one side to counterbalance the weight. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, lower the weight to your shoulder, then squat to place the weight back on the floor. Repeat on the opposite side.
Kettlebell Cross-Body Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
5
Kettlebell Cross-Body Carry
Cross-body carries, which involve performing a different type of carry with each side of the body, are great for changing things up and improving total-body coordination, McHale says. Start with this one.

How to:

Stand tall with a single kettlebell between your feet, the handle running horizontally, and a second kettlebell next to one of your feet.
Squat to grab onto both weights.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up while pulling through one arm to raise the first kettlebell (the one between your legs) to your shoulder, and allow the second to hang next to your body, palm facing in.
From here, slightly bend your knees, then extend them and your elbow to press the first weight straight up so that your hand is directly above your shoulder.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and resisting the urge to lean your torso to one side to counterbalance the weight. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, lower the weight to your shoulder, then squat to place the weight back on the floor. Repeat on the opposite side.
Images: Photographer: Katie Thompson. Hair grooming: Yukiko Tajima. Makeup: Risako Matsushita. Stylists: Rika Watanabe, Tiffany Dodson.

Model Davi Cohen is a powerlifter, farmer, educator, dancer, singer, coach, and youth mentor based in Brooklyn, New York. Most recently, Davi competed in the USAPL Raw National Championships and in September 2018, qualified for the International Powerlifting Federation Bench Press World Championships as an incoming masters lifter. Davi's professional, athletic, and creative practices are founded in anti-oppression work, exploration, and joy.
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firech argeftr
messagio 23 Oct 2018, 10:19
Messaggio #2


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The first reason fitness apps make us fat is that almost all of them are based on a pervasive myth. Most of these gadgets and apps attempt to push people to eat less and exercise more. They ask users to track what they eat and record their physical activity in order to quantify whether dieters intake a surplus of calories for the day. Eat too much or move too little, the thinking goes, and you’ll get fat, right? Not exactly.

Evidence that the calories in, calories out theory is too simplistic is plentiful. For example, doctors have known for some time that certain medications cause patients to gain or lose weight by changing hormone levels in the body. If putting on pounds was just a matter of “energy balance” then these medications shouldn’t make people heavier. But they do.

Drugs aren’t the only things that can change hormone levels. Certain foods prompt the body to store fat by spiking the release of hormones like insulin. According to Dr. Peter Attia, co-founder of the Nutrition Science Initiative, “All calories are not created equally … The energy content of food (calories) matters, but it is less important than the metabolic effect of food on our body.”

To most fitness apps, a calorie of high-fructose corn syrup is the same as a calorie of protein despite the fact that science, and our bodies, tells us otherwise. Clearly, a calorie isn’t just a calorie and by perpetuating this untruth, fitness apps help people tack on the pounds instead of shedding them.
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juvenileuser
messagio 23 Oct 2018, 10:20
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Weight lifting isn’t necessary. But I incorporate it into my daily routine because I enjoy it, love seeing the changes to my body over time, and seeing my strength gains as time goes on.

My advice to anyone starting out is to use your own bodyweight before incorporating weights into your workout. Pushups, crunches, lunges, body weight squats, all of these are exercises that you can do right at home to prepare yourself before going to the gym.

If you’re ready and able to get to the gym, then I suggest having a plan and set goals. Recognize your weaknesses and make sure to work hard to strengthen those areas. Do you want stronger calves? Make sure to incorporate calf raises into your workouts. Want stronger larger quads? Then NEVER skip leg day, and make sure you’re squatting.

It’s important to give your body rest when you work specific parts of the body. Without proper rest, you won’t see muscle growth. And with insufficient muscle growth all of that hard work leads to nothing, worst yet it could even lead to muscle LOSS. Yikes!

For a beginner I suggest following a basic 3 day routine with a day of rest in between. This typically will make it a Monday, Wednesday, Friday routine for most folks.
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firech argeftr
messagio 23 Oct 2018, 10:21
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CITAZIONE(bobstay @ 23 Oct 2018, 08:30) *
Because carries challenge a wide range of muscles and, specifically, require a ton of core engagement, they help improve the body’s ability to generate and maintain head-to-toe tension—a prerequisite for performance in everything from running and climbing to maintaining healthy posture sitting at a desk, kinesiologist and exercise physiologist Gavin McHale, C.E.P., tells SELF.
Carries are also great for improving a major weak spot for most people: grip strength.
It's something you may never even think twice about until you start lifting heavy (or try to open a jar of pickles), and grip strength is admittedly not very sexy. But research shows grip strength is a good predictor of overall strength, which in turn serves as a good predictor for overall health, with one recent study even finding an association between grip strength and lower mortality. One thing that’s for sure, though: When you have a strong grip, you’re able to do more in the gym. Walls explains that grip strength is critical to performing pull-ups, deadlifts, and any exercise that requires that you not let go of the weight. Think about it: How many times have your hands given out before the muscle you’re actually trying to fatigue?
Many carry variations strengthen the grip, because they require you to hold the weight stable in the same position for an extended period of time. When your grip is stronger, you can perform more pull-ups and heavier deadlifts, and hold onto weights long enough in other lifts for your body’s powerhouse muscles, like your glutes and traps, to actually fatigue, she says. That means better overall workout results.

The best way to mix carries into your workout routine depends on exactly what you want to get out of them, McHale says.
“I will often program lighter load carries earlier in a training session to activate the core and shoulder musculature,” she says. “However, if we're going with heavier variations, I'll program those at the end so as not to take away from the main lift's need for grip strength or core stability.”

Walls agrees, explaining that she loves programming carries into her clients’ (and her own!) workouts as finishers. Because they aren’t very technical, and their risk of injury is so low, they can be fun, challenging ways to use up the last bit of your strength at the end of a workout, she says.

It doesn’t have to be complicated: Pick up a weight that feels significantly heavy but that you're able to lift and hold with good posture, and walk with it as far as you can. “Sit it down when you have to, and then once you can, keep going," Walls says. "See how far you can make it, and how much farther you can get from week to week. When things get easy, pick up a heavier weight.”

For such a simple exercise, the carry actually has a ton of variations.
Below, we break down some of the best. Modeling each move is Davi Cohen, a powerlifter, farmer, educator, dancer, singer, coach, and youth mentor based in Brooklyn, New York.

Farmer’s Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
1
Farmer’s Carry
Also called a farmer’s walk, this most basic carry is the perfect carry to master before switching things up with single-arm or overhead variations. Don’t be afraid to push the weight once you get used to the exercise, McHale recommends. It’s OK if your grip gives out.

How to:

Place a dumbbell or kettlebell on the floor next to each of your feet.
Squat to grab onto the weights with a neutral, palms-in grip.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and engaging your abs so that the weight doesn’t dump into your low back. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, squat to place the weight back on the floor.
Suitcase Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson


Model Davi Cohen is a powerlifter, farmer, educator, dancer, singer, coach, and youth mentor based in Brooklyn, New York. Most recently, Davi competed in the USAPL Raw National Championships and in September 2018, qualified for the International Powerlifting Federation Bench Press World Championships as an incoming masters lifter. Davi's professional, athletic, and creative practices are founded in anti-oppression work, exploration, and joy.

The fact that you do not have weight problems does not mean that you will not suffer from these disturbances, simple carbohydrates and sedentary life is sufficient to take place in your life.

Complex carbohydrates; can be taken from vegetables, some grains, some fruits, nuts, rye, oats and whole grain bread can be taken on the condition of being at the dose again. I don't want to enter Canan Karatay mode, but you realize how simple carbohydrates are when your body reads it. Be sure to keep the protein and healthy fat content in your meals high and the ratio of complex carbohydrates to a sufficient extent (burn fat, gain muscle mass, vary in quantity to keep in shape) , simple carbohydrates can never be, occasionally every two weeks or once a month to evade.
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bobstay
messagio 23 Oct 2018, 11:08
Messaggio #5


Livello 17
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a treadmill is a machine that is used for exercise – It is designed characteristically with a continuous running belt that will allow the person using it to walk, jog and run while remaining in one place.

A treadmill machine allows you to work out your body in the convenience of an indoor or outdoor place depending on where you place it without running on the streets or outside and being affected by the weather conditions or any sort of accidents.

They have all been designed with different abilities but deliver the same goal like whereas others are used for only running or jogging others will allow the user do all the different routines.

ganas gym equipment
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marinopoltavio
messagio 15 Nov 2018, 19:23
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CITAZIONE(bobstay @ 23 Oct 2018, 07:30) *
Because carries challenge a wide range of muscles and, specifically, require a ton of core engagement, they help improve the body’s ability to generate and maintain head-to-toe tension—a prerequisite for performance in everything from running and climbing to maintaining healthy posture sitting at a desk, kinesiologist and exercise physiologist Gavin McHale, C.E.P., tells SELF.
Carries are also great for improving a major weak spot for most people: grip strength.
It's something you may never even think twice about until you start lifting heavy (or try to open a jar of pickles), and grip strength is admittedly not very sexy. But research shows grip strength is a good predictor of overall strength, which in turn serves as a good predictor for overall health, with one recent study even finding an association between grip strength and lower mortality. One thing that’s for sure, though: When you have a strong grip, you’re able to do more in the gym. Walls explains that grip strength is critical to performing pull-ups, deadlifts, and any exercise that requires that you not let go of the weight. Think about it: How many times have your hands given out before the muscle you’re actually trying to fatigue?
Many carry variations strengthen the grip, because they require you to hold the weight stable in the same position for an extended period of time. When your grip is stronger, you can perform more pull-ups and heavier deadlifts, and hold onto weights long enough in other lifts for your body’s powerhouse muscles, like your glutes and traps, to actually fatigue, she says. That means better overall workout results.

The best way to mix carries into your workout routine depends on exactly what you want to get out of them, McHale says.
“I will often program lighter load carries earlier in a training session to activate the core and shoulder musculature,” she says. “However, if we're going with heavier variations, I'll program those at the end so as not to take away from the main lift's need for grip strength or core stability.”

Walls agrees, explaining that she loves programming carries into her clients’ (and her own!) workouts as finishers. Because they aren’t very technical, and their risk of injury is so low, they can be fun, challenging ways to use up the last bit of your strength at the end of a workout, she says.

It doesn’t have to be complicated: Pick up a weight that feels significantly heavy but that you're able to lift and hold with good posture, and walk with it as far as you can. “Sit it down when you have to, and then once you can, keep going," Walls says. "See how far you can make it, and how much farther you can get from week to week. When things get easy, pick up a heavier weight.”

For such a simple exercise, the carry actually has a ton of variations.
Below, we break down some of the best. Modeling each move is Davi Cohen, a powerlifter, farmer, educator, dancer, singer, coach, and youth mentor based in Brooklyn, New York.

Farmer’s Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
1
Farmer’s Carry
Also called a farmer’s walk, this most basic carry is the perfect carry to master before switching things up with single-arm or overhead variations. Don’t be afraid to push the weight once you get used to the exercise, McHale recommends. It’s OK if your grip gives out.

How to:

Place a dumbbell or kettlebell on the floor next to each of your feet.
Squat to grab onto the weights with a neutral, palms-in grip.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and engaging your abs so that the weight doesn’t dump into your low back. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, squat to place the weight back on the floor.
Suitcase Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
2
Suitcase Carry
“Most people think of the core as just the abs, and don't realize the massive role the obliques and other parts of the lateral sling play in building a bulletproof midsection,” McHale says. “This will test lateral core stability like no other.”

How to:

Place a single dumbbell or kettlebell next to one of your feet.
Squat to grab onto the weight with a neutral, palms-in grip.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and resisting the urge to lean your torso to one side to counterbalance the weight. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, squat to place the weight back on the floor. Repeat on the opposite side.
Kettlebell Rack Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
3
Kettlebell Rack Carry
This single-arm carry doesn’t work your grip strength as much as the others—when the kettlebell is hanging, you don't have to grip it as tightly. But because of that, you may be able to lift more weight. For this move, it’s your obliques that have to work, Walls explains.

How to:

Stand tall with a single kettlebell between your feet, the handle running horizontally.
Squat to grab onto the weight with your palm facing your torso.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up while pulling through your arm to raise the weight to your shoulder. At this point, the weight should hang against the back of your forearm. Your elbow should be bent and pointed straight down toward the floor.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and resisting the urge to lean your torso to one side to counterbalance the weight. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, squat to place the weight back on the floor. Repeat on the opposite side.

Bottom-Up Kettlebell Waiter Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
4
Bottom-Up Kettlebell Waiter Carry
If you have a good range of motion in your shoulder, meaning you can get your arms straight overhead without pain, this is a great exercise for building the shoulders, obliques, as well as the triceps, Walls says. After all, your triceps are what keep your elbow from caving under pressure. “I also find lots of women carry everything in their upper traps and this carry can teach the other muscles of the upper back to wake up and get to work,” McHale says. Start with an extremely light weight. You can always increase later.

If you feel any discomfort in your shoulders, let the kettlebell flip back so that the bell is hanging against your forearm instead of facing straight up toward the ceiling.

How to:

Stand tall with a single kettlebell between your feet, the handle running horizontally.
Squat to grab onto the weight with your palm facing your torso.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up while pulling through your arm to raise the weight to your shoulder. End with the bottom of the kettlebell pointing up toward the ceiling and your elbow maximally bent and pointed straight down toward the floor.
From here, slightly bend your knees, then extend them and your elbow to press the weight straight up so that your hand is directly above your shoulder. The kettlebell should still be upside down.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and resisting the urge to lean your torso to one side to counterbalance the weight. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, lower the weight to your shoulder, then squat to place the weight back on the floor. Repeat on the opposite side.
Kettlebell Cross-Body Carry
Share via Pinterest
Katie Thompson
5
Kettlebell Cross-Body Carry
Cross-body carries, which involve performing a different type of carry with each side of the body, are great for changing things up and improving total-body coordination, McHale says. Start with this one.

How to:

Stand tall with a single kettlebell between your feet, the handle running horizontally, and a second kettlebell next to one of your feet.
Squat to grab onto both weights.
Keeping your chest up and core braced, stand up while pulling through one arm to raise the first kettlebell (the one between your legs) to your shoulder, and allow the second to hang next to your body, palm facing in.
From here, slightly bend your knees, then extend them and your elbow to press the first weight straight up so that your hand is directly above your shoulder.
Walk forward, keeping an upright torso and resisting the urge to lean your torso to one side to counterbalance the weight. Imagine there’s a string connected to the top of your head that’s pulling you toward the ceiling.
When you're finished, lower the weight to your shoulder, then squat to place the weight back on the floor. Repeat on the opposite side.
Images: Photographer: Katie Thompson. Hair grooming: Yukiko Tajima. Makeup: Risako Matsushita. Stylists: Rika Watanabe, Tiffany Dodson. https://downloader.vip/torrent-sites/ https://downloader.vip/turbotax/ https://downloader.vip/gogoanime/

Model Davi Cohen is a powerlifter, farmer, educator, dancer, singer, coach, and youth mentor based in Brooklyn, New York. Most recently, Davi competed in the USAPL Raw National Championships and in September 2018, qualified for the International Powerlifting Federation Bench Press World Championships as an incoming masters lifter. Davi's professional, athletic, and creative practices are founded in anti-oppression work, exploration, and joy.


To most fitness apps, a calorie of high-fructose corn syrup is the same as a calorie of protein despite the fact that science, and our bodies, tells us otherwise. Clearly, a calorie isn’t just a calorie and by perpetuating this untruth, fitness apps help people tack on the pounds instead of shedding them.
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