20 min FULL BODY BURN Workout At Home (Tone & Sculpting Fat Burn)




Travel Smart – Make Plans to Keep Your Body Moving

I’ve just returned from a conference and car fatigue was the catalyst for today’s post. One of the key things to remember in laying out your travel plans is to consider how to get the exercise in. When you’re traveling it’s not all about burning calories and keeping the energy level up—get that body moving to avoid deep vein thrombosis or DVT. DVT is the formation of alias blood clots. These clots can break off, travel through the bloodstream and lodge in the lungs. If they lodge in the lungs they’re a pulmonary embolism (PE). This ailment can affect all of us, even the most seasoned road warriors whose professions make traveling a necessity and not an option.

5 Great Tips to Make Exercise a Habit – Fitness Motivation

Create a new habit of exercising make a real difference. Start small. Begin with something that is so easy that once you have an exercise habit, it becomes automatic.

How To Jog Correctly Over 50

The article offers suggestions based on my more than 35 years of jogging about how to jog properly, especially those who are over age 50. It is about not doing too much too fast and doing it safely and cost effectively.

Practical Way To Improve Your Mobility

In order to stay in good shape and prevent injury, it is important to maintain your flexibility. Focusing on this is a great way to keep your body more youthful and age more slowly. Here are 10 ways you can improve this area of your physical health. 1. Stretch daily. One of the first things you should consider in regards to mobility growth is to make stretching a regular part of your lifestyle. Take time to stretch at the end of every day, in order to keep your flexibility rather than slowly losing it.

Do You Have to Be Big to Be Strong?

Strength is one of the most difficult things to increase once you have surpassed the beginning stages of training. It feels great when you are smashing PR’s almost every workout, but this doesn’t last forever. Most people hit a strength plateau and deem it the limit of their strength capabilities. Strength is not as much of a physical challenge as it is a mental challenge. Let’s explore why you don’t have to be really big and muscular to be strong.

Burning Fat and Strength Training With Plyometric Workouts

As a child, you probably spent a lot of time jumping, hopping, and skipping around. Playgrounds were the epicenter for physical activity, but to you, it just felt like fun. Now, exercise probably feels like a chore that you’d rather avoid. You know you need to keep yourself in shape but finding time for the gym, or simply buckling down and setting time aside to get in an adequate amount of cardio can be a hassle. With plyometric workouts, however, you’ll find that your workout is nothing more than pure fun. Many of the exercises performed here mirror the best-loved childhood moves, making these workouts feel a lot less like work, and lot more like play.

10 Tips For Performing Plyometric Workouts

If you are thinking of trying out plyometrics, there is a lot you need to know. Plyometrics, or “jump training” are a series power building exercises that require you to jump, hop, and skip your body into a state of toned fitness. Though these workouts are highly demanding and challenging, they are also enjoyable to do. Those who engage in plyometrics get the benefit of burning fat and building power for any type of athletic or sports performance in a short amount of time. When done regularly, about three times per week, a plyo workout can shave inches of one’s belly and hips in just a few weeks. Before you begin your plyometric workouts, check out these 10 helpful tips.

Adding Plyometric Exercises To Your Regular Exercise Routine

When you refer to plyometric exercise, you may as well as reference it as “jump” training. After all, that was its original designation when it was developed by Russian researcher, Yuri Verkhoshansky in 1964. Athletic Empowerment Plyometric exercise, at that time, was designed to enhance the athletic performance of Olympians in Soviet Bloc countries.

8 Most Important Considerations In Plyometric Training

The word plyometric comes from the Greek word “pleythyein,” which means to increase or augment. It is based on two Latin root words, plio, which means more and metric, which means to measure. The term was first used in 1975 by American track coach, Fred Wilt. Plyometrics is best described as “explosive-reactive” power training that involves muscle contraction in response to the stretching of those muscles. Since plyometric exercises also engage the central nervous system the workout is neuromuscular where there is a blend of an involuntary reflex (neural) and a muscular contraction.

Safety Considerations for Plyometric Workouts

Plyometric exercises are explosive moves that use strength and speed to build power. Imagine Coby Bryant or Michael Jordan jumping to make a slam dunk, plyometric training, at least in part, makes that possible. Since they are high impact and explosive they feature their own “brand,” so to speak, of workout safety mandates. After all, you are giving your upper and lower body a pounding. Unlike other exercises, such as isometrics, where you are, by definition, stationary, you are jumping with force and landing, in most cases, on a solid surface. To alleviate any stress in this respect then, it is a good idea to invest in a plyometric mat.

Plyometric Exercise Benefits You Wish You Knew One Year Ago

Did you know that Navy Seals use plyometric exercises as part of their training program? Athletes in professional basketball, soccer, and football also practice it. Therefore, given that top athletes and fit military personnel advocate the workouts, you will find that “plyo” exercises offer the practitioner a number of benefits. Powered Up Exercise for the Muscles in the Legs

Plyometric Exercises: The Lazy Man’s Way to Do Athletic Training

When using plyometrics for sports, the athlete must learn to apply optimal strength in a short of time. This point is important to remember for an athlete in training as athletic activities typically involve faster movements and higher levels of strength than are required in exercises that use maximal muscle building techniques. An athlete may be exceptionally strong. However, that fact alone will not help him if he cannot apply muscle power rapidly.

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