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Jeff Turner
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sirloin

Not sure if its my fiber type, but when used to preform high rep or long hold isometric's with compound exercises, my smaller muscle groups always give out long before my larger muscle groups did.
Seated leg press werent so much an isssue, but on pulldowns for example, my forearms and biceps would give out long before my lats, same with the chest press, my triceps always give out first.
This is never an issue when going heavy, i think its very much fiber depended. We seen this in the Hatfield and Platz alpha and beta squat tests.
In the gyms i train at, theres guys much more heavly muscled than me, and yet i can blow away when it comes to strength, but of course when it comes to muscular endurance the same people can blow me away.
I dont fight nature, i say go with your strength's.

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Nwlifter

I hope this thread keeps going, I read it every day, been very entertaining!

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sirloin

Nwlifter wrote:
I hope this thread keeps going, I read it every day, been very entertaining!



Speaking of entertainment, i showed my my sister in law the max pyramid
Leg press video last night (before developing fiber neruoalgia she was a strength amd conditioning coach for 20 years for a ladies rudby team).
Anyway upon watching it she said "why does that guy looks like he's having a baby" then started shouting "puuusssshhh" lol.
She then said "is this what passes for training these days? Sitting on your backside in the same poistion for several mintues using granny weights".

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Nwlifter

sirloin wrote:
Nwlifter wrote:
I hope this thread keeps going, I read it every day, been very entertaining!



Speaking of entertainment, i showed my my sister in law the max pyramid
Leg press video last night (before developing fiber neruoalgia she was a strength amd conditioning coach for 20 years for a ladies rudby team).
Anyway upon watching it she said "why does that guy looks like he's having a baby" then started shouting "puuusssshhh" lol.
She then said "is this what passes for training these days? Sitting on your backside in the same poistion for several mintues using granny weights".



LOL, man so true.

Just think, if Ronnie Coleman would have know about this, he might have won an Olympia.... wait....



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eintology

California, USA

Nwlifter wrote:
sirloin wrote:
Nwlifter wrote:
I hope this thread keeps going, I read it every day, been very entertaining!



Speaking of entertainment, i showed my my sister in law the max pyramid
Leg press video last night (before developing fiber neruoalgia she was a strength amd conditioning coach for 20 years for a ladies rudby team).
Anyway upon watching it she said "why does that guy looks like he's having a baby" then started shouting "puuusssshhh" lol.
She then said "is this what passes for training these days? Sitting on your backside in the same poistion for several mintues using granny weights".

LOL, man so true.

Just think, if Ronnie Coleman would have know about this, he might have won an Olympia.... wait....


It's true, and Sirloin, I'll admit, I'm just guessing here, but I think your Sister In Law would have understood the benefit of the simulated birthing process, if she had seen some sort of difference making pay-off, other than perhaps time spent "in labor," reduced?

Ronnie Coleman. Can you imagine?

#exersicescience2017hello

Although his personal claims are always grandiose, It's difficult to take the tremendous leap of faith required, as much beyond the continual displays of rather Wayne-esque passion; only in this case it's toward John Little's re-synthesis, but In terms of actual results, about the only thing one can derive from Grant's message is, there would be no squirming allowed for Ronnie Coleman during oneanddone. No Olympia's either, but definitely no squirming.

#just-say-no-to-rhabdomyolysis
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ATP 4 Vitality

Muscle satellite cells.

These help repair damaged muscle tissue resulting from high intensity exercise. It is a fact that isometrics and isotonic weightlifting can cause muscle growth.

Destruction of muscle tissue fibers during weight lifting, especially eccentric lifting, leads to satellite activation. Eccentric activity leads to higher IGF-1 levels which promotes growth. Increased IGF-1 levels have been linked to accelerated aging and even perhaps cancer. This is one of the reasons I like isometrics.....decreased trauma to the muscles, along with increased occlusion effects. Likely any short session of high intensity training would have limited effects on aging and cancer....or so one hopes.
An isometric contraction can recruit more fibers and allows higher concentration levels and facilitate breathing better than isotonic lifting.

However for myself, doing a variety of techniques seems best for now.
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Nwlifter

Satellite cells need to be activated for any long term hypertrophy. Without their nuclear donations, very limited growth will occur. They activate with more than just damage, their the big part of continual hypertrophy.

Now activation, isometric, concentric, eccentric, fast, slow, matters not, activation is related to supraspinal output. Most muscles have all fibers recruited between 60-80% effort, and of course, when you approach full effort, then activation is full (recruitment along with full rate coding).

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sirloin

ATP 4 Vitality wrote:
Muscle satellite cells.

These help repair damaged muscle tissue resulting from high intensity exercise. It is a fact that isometrics and isotonic weightlifting can cause muscle growth.

Destruction of muscle tissue fibers during weight lifting, especially eccentric lifting, leads to satellite activation. Eccentric activity leads to higher IGF-1 levels which promotes growth. Increased IGF-1 levels have been linked to accelerated aging and even perhaps cancer. This is one of the reasons I like isometrics.....decreased trauma to the muscles, along with increased occlusion effects. Likely any short session of high intensity training would have limited effects on aging and cancer....or so one hopes.
An isometric contraction can recruit more fibers and allows higher concentration levels and facilitate breathing better than isotonic lifting.

However for myself, doing a variety of techniques seems best for now.


Destruction definition: The action or process of causing so much damage to something that it no longer exists or cannot be repaired.

If we were talking about the rain forests then id agree with the use of that word, but given the context, its a pretty severe word or term for mirco truma, muscles not only repair themselves, but them suckers come back bigger and stronger.

Theres also quite a bit of up-to-date research showing that weight training actually reduces the aging process. As for IGF-1 and cancer, the jury's still out on that one, the research "suggests" there "may" be a link, but there again, our diet also plays a big role in IGF-1 production, according to the bbc doc (eat, fast, live longer) a few years back, fasting and a more plant based diet can reduce IGF-1 levels. Personally i dont want to reduce my levels.

The idea of restricting blood flow is one main reason as to why ive mostly moved away from static holds, its something i was strongly advised against by medical specialists. Yes, it may work in terms of hypertrophy, but as someone thats suffered a stroke, restricting my blood flow and venous blood return doesnt sit well with me.




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sirloin

Let me rephrase that, i was strongly advised against "long duration" static holds.
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ATP 4 Vitality

Muscle destruction from eccentric exercise?

U decide!
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Bill Sekerak

California, USA

PTDaniel wrote:
Grant D. wrote:
I wanted to share one exercise from my most recent session. A session in which I only did three exercises ... all after a three week recovery period. As one progresses one must: a) reduce session volume (to reduce system overload), b) reduce motion to eliminate outroading, c) increase recovery time to allow growth, d) increase intensity to allow stimulation ...

Example ... Darden 30-30-30 Chest Press: 220 Pounds, 32 seconds lower, 31 seconds raise, 27 seconds lower


How about sharing a pic? I've got one in my avatar. All of these nonstop, predictable gains over a 5+ year period must have accumulated to created quite a physique. Show us the goods instead of just telling us how awesome you are and you may open some eyes and minds.



Yeah, if you're not built like Arnold you can't know fuck all about exercise,didn't you know that ? Kind of like Arthur Jones and Sergio, guess which one knew more about exercise and what worked. Give up ? It wasn't Sergio.
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sirloin

ATP 4 Vitality wrote:
Muscle destruction from eccentric exercise?

U decide!


Well i declare...

Restrict my blood flow and venous blood return, or cause truma on a micro level, causing chemical bonds to be broken and growth hormones to be released...Hmmmm that a tough one.

After all these years of negative training, makes ya wonder how the likes of Dr Darden and Art De Vany are even still alive and well lol.


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sirloin

Bill Sekerak wrote:
PTDaniel wrote:
Grant D. wrote:
I wanted to share one exercise from my most recent session. A session in which I only did three exercises ... all after a three week recovery period. As one progresses one must: a) reduce session volume (to reduce system overload), b) reduce motion to eliminate outroading, c) increase recovery time to allow growth, d) increase intensity to allow stimulation ...

Example ... Darden 30-30-30 Chest Press: 220 Pounds, 32 seconds lower, 31 seconds raise, 27 seconds lower


How about sharing a pic? I've got one in my avatar. All of these nonstop, predictable gains over a 5+ year period must have accumulated to created quite a physique. Show us the goods instead of just telling us how awesome you are and you may open some eyes and minds.



Yeah, if you're not built like Arnold you can't know fuck all about exercise,didn't you know that ? Kind of like Arthur Jones and Sergio, guess which one knew more about exercise and what worked. Give up ? It wasn't Sergio.


Yeah, of course Arthur still posted pics of himself.
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hit4me

Florida, USA

sirloin wrote:
ATP 4 Vitality wrote:
Muscle satellite cells.

These help repair damaged muscle tissue resulting from high intensity exercise. It is a fact that isometrics and isotonic weightlifting can cause muscle growth.

Destruction of muscle tissue fibers during weight lifting, especially eccentric lifting, leads to satellite activation. Eccentric activity leads to higher IGF-1 levels which promotes growth. Increased IGF-1 levels have been linked to accelerated aging and even perhaps cancer. This is one of the reasons I like isometrics.....decreased trauma to the muscles, along with increased occlusion effects. Likely any short session of high intensity training would have limited effects on aging and cancer....or so one hopes.
An isometric contraction can recruit more fibers and allows higher concentration levels and facilitate breathing better than isotonic lifting.

However for myself, doing a variety of techniques seems best for now.

Destruction definition: The action or process of causing so much damage to something that it no longer exists or cannot be repaired.

If we were talking about the rain forests then id agree with the use of that word, but given the context, its a pretty severe word or term for mirco truma, muscles not only repair themselves, but them suckers come back bigger and stronger.

Theres also quite a bit of up-to-date research showing that weight training actually reduces the aging process. As for IGF-1 and cancer, the jury's still out on that one, the research "suggests" there "may" be a link, but there again, our diet also plays a big role in IGF-1 production, according to the bbc doc (eat, fast, live longer) a few years back, fasting and a more plant based diet can reduce IGF-1 levels. Personally i dont want to reduce my levels.

The idea of restricting blood flow is one main reason as to why ive mostly moved away from static holds, its something i was strongly advised against by a medical specialists. Yes, it may work in terms of hypertrophy, but as someone thats severed a stroke, restricting my blood flow and venous blood return doesnt sit well with me.






restricting blood flow is not good for anyone, dumb thing to do as it can cause a stroke or a heart attack

never want to experience either one

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sirloin

Nwlifter wrote:
Satellite cells need to be activated for any long term hypertrophy. Without their nuclear donations, very limited growth will occur. They activate with more than just damage, their the big part of continual hypertrophy.

Now activation, isometric, concentric, eccentric, fast, slow, matters not, activation is related to supraspinal output. Most muscles have all fibers recruited between 60-80% effort, and of course, when you approach full effort, then activation is full (recruitment along with full rate coding).



Yeap...

"By the end of the day, Jones had convinced me that the lowering of heavy weights "correctly" was a factor in achieving maximum results"
Dr Darden
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PTDaniel

Bill Sekerak wrote:
PTDaniel wrote:
Grant D. wrote:
I wanted to share one exercise from my most recent session. A session in which I only did three exercises ... all after a three week recovery period. As one progresses one must: a) reduce session volume (to reduce system overload), b) reduce motion to eliminate outroading, c) increase recovery time to allow growth, d) increase intensity to allow stimulation ...

Example ... Darden 30-30-30 Chest Press: 220 Pounds, 32 seconds lower, 31 seconds raise, 27 seconds lower


How about sharing a pic? I've got one in my avatar. All of these nonstop, predictable gains over a 5+ year period must have accumulated to created quite a physique. Show us the goods instead of just telling us how awesome you are and you may open some eyes and minds.



Yeah, if you're not built like Arnold you can't know fuck all about exercise,didn't you know that ? Kind of like Arthur Jones and Sergio, guess which one knew more about exercise and what worked. Give up ? It wasn't Sergio.


If you're claiming results from your training system and those results do not exist, you are a liar or your system is ineffective. It's the results of the system that count, not the end result per se. To further clarify, if I claim Bigfoot exists, yet cannot produce any evidence other than my own claim that Bigfoot exists, the claim is suspicious. Do you believe in Bigfoot?
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PTDaniel

hit4me wrote:
sirloin wrote:
ATP 4 Vitality wrote:
Muscle satellite cells.

These help repair damaged muscle tissue resulting from high intensity exercise. It is a fact that isometrics and isotonic weightlifting can cause muscle growth.

Destruction of muscle tissue fibers during weight lifting, especially eccentric lifting, leads to satellite activation. Eccentric activity leads to higher IGF-1 levels which promotes growth. Increased IGF-1 levels have been linked to accelerated aging and even perhaps cancer. This is one of the reasons I like isometrics.....decreased trauma to the muscles, along with increased occlusion effects. Likely any short session of high intensity training would have limited effects on aging and cancer....or so one hopes.
An isometric contraction can recruit more fibers and allows higher concentration levels and facilitate breathing better than isotonic lifting.

However for myself, doing a variety of techniques seems best for now.

Destruction definition: The action or process of causing so much damage to something that it no longer exists or cannot be repaired.

If we were talking about the rain forests then id agree with the use of that word, but given the context, its a pretty severe word or term for mirco truma, muscles not only repair themselves, but them suckers come back bigger and stronger.

Theres also quite a bit of up-to-date research showing that weight training actually reduces the aging process. As for IGF-1 and cancer, the jury's still out on that one, the research "suggests" there "may" be a link, but there again, our diet also plays a big role in IGF-1 production, according to the bbc doc (eat, fast, live longer) a few years back, fasting and a more plant based diet can reduce IGF-1 levels. Personally i dont want to reduce my levels.

The idea of restricting blood flow is one main reason as to why ive mostly moved away from static holds, its something i was strongly advised against by a medical specialists. Yes, it may work in terms of hypertrophy, but as someone thats severed a stroke, restricting my blood flow and venous blood return doesnt sit well with me.






restricting blood flow is not good for anyone, dumb thing to do as it can cause a stroke or a heart attack

never want to experience either one



Don't give blood. The drawer of blood will put a tourniquet on you. Don't get a pump when you train.
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sirloin

hit4me wrote:
sirloin wrote:
ATP 4 Vitality wrote:
Muscle satellite cells.

These help repair damaged muscle tissue resulting from high intensity exercise. It is a fact that isometrics and isotonic weightlifting can cause muscle growth.

Destruction of muscle tissue fibers during weight lifting, especially eccentric lifting, leads to satellite activation. Eccentric activity leads to higher IGF-1 levels which promotes growth. Increased IGF-1 levels have been linked to accelerated aging and even perhaps cancer. This is one of the reasons I like isometrics.....decreased trauma to the muscles, along with increased occlusion effects. Likely any short session of high intensity training would have limited effects on aging and cancer....or so one hopes.
An isometric contraction can recruit more fibers and allows higher concentration levels and facilitate breathing better than isotonic lifting.

However for myself, doing a variety of techniques seems best for now.

Destruction definition: The action or process of causing so much damage to something that it no longer exists or cannot be repaired.

If we were talking about the rain forests then id agree with the use of that word, but given the context, its a pretty severe word or term for mirco truma, muscles not only repair themselves, but them suckers come back bigger and stronger.

Theres also quite a bit of up-to-date research showing that weight training actually reduces the aging process. As for IGF-1 and cancer, the jury's still out on that one, the research "suggests" there "may" be a link, but there again, our diet also plays a big role in IGF-1 production, according to the bbc doc (eat, fast, live longer) a few years back, fasting and a more plant based diet can reduce IGF-1 levels. Personally i dont want to reduce my levels.

The idea of restricting blood flow is one main reason as to why ive mostly moved away from static holds, its something i was strongly advised against by a medical specialists. Yes, it may work in terms of hypertrophy, but as someone thats severed a stroke, restricting my blood flow and venous blood return doesnt sit well with me.






restricting blood flow is not good for anyone, dumb thing to do as it can cause a stroke or a heart attack

never want to experience either one



Yeap, it was a neurologist and cardiologist that advised me against long duration static holds. The cardiologist nearly fell off his seat when i said what i was doing.



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HeavyHitter32

sirloin wrote:

Yeap, it was a neurologist and cardiologist that advised me against long duration static holds. The cardiologist nearly fell off his seat when i said what i was doing.





Yes, studies support this. Statics can cause greater arterial constriction and raise blood pressure.
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Crotalus


Yeap, it was a neurologist and cardiologist that advised me against long duration static holds. The cardiologist nearly fell off his seat when i said what i was doing.


What is considered 'long duration' ; a 3 second hold in the contracted position , 10 seconds, 15 ?

How long were you holding it that alarmed them ?
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sirloin

Crotalus wrote:

Yeap, it was a neurologist and cardiologist that advised me against long duration static holds. The cardiologist nearly fell off his seat when i said what i was doing.


What is considered 'long duration' ; a 3 second hold in the contracted position , 10 seconds, 15 ?

How long were you holding it that alarmed them ?


Well at that time i was following Mike Mentzers recommendation of 15-40 second holds on lower body exercises.
This is actually why i began to do rest pause static holds, 8-10 second holds with 10-15 second rest pauses. Allows for some blood flow, but the cardiologist said to aviod statics altogther, he also advised against gripping tightly and using wrist straps.


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hit4me

Florida, USA

PTDaniel wrote:
hit4me wrote:
sirloin wrote:
ATP 4 Vitality wrote:
Muscle satellite cells.

These help repair damaged muscle tissue resulting from high intensity exercise. It is a fact that isometrics and isotonic weightlifting can cause muscle growth.

Destruction of muscle tissue fibers during weight lifting, especially eccentric lifting, leads to satellite activation. Eccentric activity leads to higher IGF-1 levels which promotes growth. Increased IGF-1 levels have been linked to accelerated aging and even perhaps cancer. This is one of the reasons I like isometrics.....decreased trauma to the muscles, along with increased occlusion effects. Likely any short session of high intensity training would have limited effects on aging and cancer....or so one hopes.
An isometric contraction can recruit more fibers and allows higher concentration levels and facilitate breathing better than isotonic lifting.

However for myself, doing a variety of techniques seems best for now.

Destruction definition: The action or process of causing so much damage to something that it no longer exists or cannot be repaired.

If we were talking about the rain forests then id agree with the use of that word, but given the context, its a pretty severe word or term for mirco truma, muscles not only repair themselves, but them suckers come back bigger and stronger.

Theres also quite a bit of up-to-date research showing that weight training actually reduces the aging process. As for IGF-1 and cancer, the jury's still out on that one, the research "suggests" there "may" be a link, but there again, our diet also plays a big role in IGF-1 production, according to the bbc doc (eat, fast, live longer) a few years back, fasting and a more plant based diet can reduce IGF-1 levels. Personally i dont want to reduce my levels.

The idea of restricting blood flow is one main reason as to why ive mostly moved away from static holds, its something i was strongly advised against by a medical specialists. Yes, it may work in terms of hypertrophy, but as someone thats severed a stroke, restricting my blood flow and venous blood return doesnt sit well with me.






restricting blood flow is not good for anyone, dumb thing to do as it can cause a stroke or a heart attack

never want to experience either one



Don't give blood. The drawer of blood will put a tourniquet on you. Don't get a pump when you train.


drawing blood using a tourniquet is performed by medical staff and is done in a minute or less
and I am not so sure about the pump, because the muscles are not under a lot of pressure
what I am speaking about is static holds and negatives for a long period of time, along with holding your breath under heavy loads, or grinding and straining....its just not worth it for a 1/8" inch on your bicep or thigh

maybe this is why Jones advocated not to strain your face and neck and do not grip tightly when performing the rep
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PTDaniel

hit4me wrote:
PTDaniel wrote:
hit4me wrote:
sirloin wrote:
ATP 4 Vitality wrote:
Muscle satellite cells.

These help repair damaged muscle tissue resulting from high intensity exercise. It is a fact that isometrics and isotonic weightlifting can cause muscle growth.

Destruction of muscle tissue fibers during weight lifting, especially eccentric lifting, leads to satellite activation. Eccentric activity leads to higher IGF-1 levels which promotes growth. Increased IGF-1 levels have been linked to accelerated aging and even perhaps cancer. This is one of the reasons I like isometrics.....decreased trauma to the muscles, along with increased occlusion effects. Likely any short session of high intensity training would have limited effects on aging and cancer....or so one hopes.
An isometric contraction can recruit more fibers and allows higher concentration levels and facilitate breathing better than isotonic lifting.

However for myself, doing a variety of techniques seems best for now.

Destruction definition: The action or process of causing so much damage to something that it no longer exists or cannot be repaired.

If we were talking about the rain forests then id agree with the use of that word, but given the context, its a pretty severe word or term for mirco truma, muscles not only repair themselves, but them suckers come back bigger and stronger.

Theres also quite a bit of up-to-date research showing that weight training actually reduces the aging process. As for IGF-1 and cancer, the jury's still out on that one, the research "suggests" there "may" be a link, but there again, our diet also plays a big role in IGF-1 production, according to the bbc doc (eat, fast, live longer) a few years back, fasting and a more plant based diet can reduce IGF-1 levels. Personally i dont want to reduce my levels.

The idea of restricting blood flow is one main reason as to why ive mostly moved away from static holds, its something i was strongly advised against by a medical specialists. Yes, it may work in terms of hypertrophy, but as someone thats severed a stroke, restricting my blood flow and venous blood return doesnt sit well with me.






restricting blood flow is not good for anyone, dumb thing to do as it can cause a stroke or a heart attack

never want to experience either one



Don't give blood. The drawer of blood will put a tourniquet on you. Don't get a pump when you train.

drawing blood using a tourniquet is performed by medical staff and is done in a minute or less
and I am not so sure about the pump, because the muscles are not under a lot of pressure
what I am speaking about is static holds and negatives for a long period of time, along with holding your breath under heavy loads, or grinding and straining....its just not worth it for a 1/8" inch on your bicep or thigh

maybe this is why Jones advocated not to strain your face and neck and do not grip tightly when performing the rep


That tourniquet is often on for longer than a minute. I'm not sure if somebody with a 6 months long phlebotomy certificate drawing your blood even knows what is going on physiologically. Sometimes your lucky if they are even competent enough to get the needle in a vein.

You can choose not to hold your breath. The spike in blood pressure is transient, not chronic. If you have a stroke during a 45 second isometric contraction, there must be some pre-existing issues and the stroke was probably inevitable. Even standing still is an isometric contraction. You're constantly performing isometric contractions of varying intensity whether you realize it or not.

I do understand the precautionary principle though. I'm sure you can develop to near your genetic potential without ever performing a lengthy static contraction anyhow.
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Grant D

Illinois, USA

Attention all Trainees :)

Please be extremely cautious not to linger on the earlier principles of Resistance Exercise Principles. Most principles of these revelations have been abrograted by the progressive revelations of our greatest experts.

Recall that as the science has progressed ... progressive trainees have developed beyond earlier limitations ... when properly applying these nullified protocols. Of course, if one so chooses one can stagnate for decades despite extreme dedication and/or confusion. Today's State of the Art and Best Practice relies on trainees understanding the requirements of progress in strength, progress in size, and progress in load. They are: 1) Direct Intense Load Isolation into a particular Muscle (group), 2) Focus of Load to Prevent Outroading and subsequent systemic abuse and/or cheating, 3) Reduction of Session Volume, 4) Extension of Recovery Time, 5) Elimination of momentum (acceleration), 6) Allowing growth and recovery to occur thru Proper Diet and avoidance of grains and carbs thereby eliminating distractions to our human system to battle these poisons.

The choice is clear, but difficult for many to embrace and understand. One CAN progress, but it must be regulated as summarized above.

Here is the Revealing Progress of the Science (in reverse order):
a) MaxPyramid, DoeInOne, 303030, Omega
b) Advanced Max Contraction
c) Body by Science Q&A
d) Body by Science
e) Max Contraction
f) Static Contraction
g) Power Factor Training
h) Slow Burn
i) Heavy Duty
j) Super Slow
k) Nautilus Principles
l) numerous random irrational crazes
m) squats deadlifts and chalk :)

Cheers .. see you in Health and Progress.

PS: tomorrow I will undergo a three to four exercise session of MP Back Extension, 9090 Chest Row, Tricep Pullback (test measurement), and ... .... ... my Leg Press Test (10/10 for one rep. I will attempt to pin 3-45's to stack or have my son stand on stack. I will predict plus 50 pounds since last test in 2016. This is based upon my six week paced sessions on MP leg press and my leg girth measurement.

PSS: Please also recall that I make gains in every session on every exercise since I moved to Little/Darden protocols for over six years!!!

PSSS: The industry needs Max Machines with longer lever loading arms to eliminate machine limitations. Question for John Little ... where are these EX-force machines? :)
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PTDaniel

Grant D. wrote:
Attention all Trainees :)

Please be extremely cautious not to linger on the earlier principles of Resistance Exercise Principles. Most principles of these revelations have been abrograted by the progressive revelations of our greatest experts.

Recall that as the science has progressed ... progressive trainees have developed beyond earlier limitations ... when properly applying these nullified protocols. Of course, if one so chooses one can stagnate for decades despite extreme dedication and/or confusion. Today's State of the Art and Best Practice relies on trainees understanding the requirements of progress in strength, progress in size, and progress in load. They are: 1) Direct Intense Load Isolation into a particular Muscle (group), 2) Focus of Load to Prevent Outroading and subsequent systemic abuse and/or cheating, 3) Reduction of Session Volume, 4) Extension of Recovery Time, 5) Elimination of momentum (acceleration), 6) Allowing growth and recovery to occur thru Proper Diet and avoidance of grains and carbs thereby eliminating distractions to our human system to battle these poisons.

The choice is clear, but difficult for many to embrace and understand. One CAN progress, but it must be regulated as summarized above.

Here is the Revealing Progress of the Science (in reverse order):
a) MaxPyramid, DoeInOne, 303030, Omega
b) Advanced Max Contraction
c) Body by Science Q&A
d) Body by Science
e) Max Contraction
f) Static Contraction
g) Power Factor Training
h) Slow Burn
i) Heavy Duty
j) Super Slow
k) Nautilus Principles
l) numerous random irrational crazes
m) squats deadlifts and chalk :)

Cheers .. see you in Health and Progress.

PS: tomorrow I will undergo a three to four exercise session of MP Back Extension, 9090 Chest Row, Tricep Pullback (test measurement), and ... .... ... my Leg Press Test (10/10 for one rep. I will attempt to pin 3-45's to stack or have my son stand on stack. I will predict plus 50 pounds since last test in 2016. This is based upon my six week paced sessions on MP leg press and my leg girth measurement.

PSS: Please also recall that I make gains in every session on every exercise since I moved to Little/Darden protocols for over six years!!!

PSSS: The industry needs Max Machines with longer lever loading arms to eliminate machine limitations. Question for John Little ... where are these EX-force machines? :)


Who are some trainees that exemplify what is possible?
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