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  1. #2941
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    Originally Posted by stn0404 View Post
    am i right to say if i cannot hit the target for my macro 2 supplemental exercise, i should repeat the macro 2 supp exercise scheme? or i can move to macro 3 supp exercise scheme but do not increase the weight.
    That isn't correct. If you cannot complete the Micro 2 scheme, you'll move onto the Micro 3 scheme the following week, which should be a different scheme. You worry about completing the scheme used in Micro 2 the next time it pops up in the rotation.

    Remember, the schemes are constantly rotating between high, medium, and low reps. So there really isn't a 'Micro 1 scheme' or a 'Micro 2 scheme.'

    Micro 1 - High
    Micro 2 - Medium
    Micro 3 - Low
    Micro 4 - High

    Micro 1 - Medium
    Micro 2 - Low
    Micro 3 - High
    Micro 4 - Medium

    Etc.


    if i just came back from a deload, can i repeat my last workout scheme to get used to weight lifting again before advancing?
    Yes, that's totally fine to do.
    See bold.
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  2. #2942
    Registered User nemor44's Avatar
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    Hi Ryan!

    Just bought your ebook! Still waiting for the questionary and ebook to arrive, but looking forward to it!

    I have never trained following a specific program before, I used to do functional training when I was training MMA, and then always do some complementary work to help with my strength for rock climbing and my endurance for mountaineering, but nothing specific. So this will be my first time, and I'm very excited to start!

    On tuesday I will start with micro 0, since monday is my day off, and then to recover my one arm pull up again!
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  3. #2943
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    Training Tip

    Keep your expectations realistic when it comes to how quickly you should be making strength gains.

    It's not realistic to be able to add weight to the bar every single time you hit the gym. If that were possible, we'd all be bench pressing school buses, squatting houses, and deadlifting dump trucks.

    Clearly, that's not how it goes.
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  4. #2944
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    As an ectomorph, width is not something that comes easy. When training the back, remember something important: include horizontal and vertical pulling exercises!

    Horizontal Examples - DB Row, Seated Cable Row, Bent BB Row

    Vertical Examples - Pull-up, Chin-up, Pulldowns with multiple grip variations

    I can't remember the last time, in 20 years, that a week of training has passed without me including a minimum of one horizontal and one vertical pull exercise!

    What are your pulls of choice, and just as importantly, why?
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  5. #2945
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    Something to remember and realize when it comes to progressing in the gym:

    Just remember, you aren't on a deadline to hit new PRs and you have years and years and years of lifting ahead of you, so being smart as you progress is best.

    When you understand that progress is a series of steps forward, standing still, and even steps backward (all resulting in overall forward movement), you can remove that sense of urgency that can hurt you.

    Basically, slow down and realize that every single week should not be about doing more than the previous week. You have time to take pauses and still reach your goals.
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  6. #2946
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    Keep this information in mind as you venture into the new year:

    You don't have to lift weights in order to lose fat. That's a fact.

    It's also a fact that if you DO lift weights to help you lose fat, you'll look and feel much better once the fat is lost.

    Lifting weights is really a win/win activity and I'm glad to see the overall societal trend is shifting away from pure cardio and moving towards the inclusion of weight training for everyone.
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  7. #2947
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    When Bodyweight Isn't Enough - Three Easy Ways to Add Weight to Dips & Pullups

    Most people start out doing dips and pullups on a machine that takes weight away from their body and gives them assistance. Once they've built enough strength, they move away from the machine and hit the dip bars and pullup bar to do reps with their bodyweight. Using your own bodyweight for dips and pullups is a great goal and you're stronger than average if you make it to that point. However, what comes next? Another level definitely exists!

    The next level involves adding weight to your body so you can progress past your bodyweight. Since there is no machine that instantly adds weight to your body, I'm going to teach you three ways to do it.

    1. The Dip Belt - This is the easiest method and it involves using a belt that wraps around your waist or hangs off of your hips. The belt has a chain connected to it and you thread that chain through weight plates or hang a dumbbell in the chain. Wearing the belt with weight attached to it adds weight to your body and you're ready to go!

    This video illustrates the dip belt method:

    2. The Dumbbell Behind the Knee Method - You won't see many people doing this, but it works very well when you don't have access to a dip belt. Simply grab a dumbbell, make your way to your dip or pullup station, place the handle of the dumbbell against the back of your knee, and bend your leg. Your bent leg will hold the dumbbell in place surprisingly well and you'll have quickly added weight to your body. This method has a limitation, as you can't hold real heavy dumbbells and without a spotter you can only put a dumbbell behind one knee (unless you can float). Regardless, this method will get the job done for most people. I personally recommend switching off which leg is holding the dumbbell with every set to keep things balanced.

    3. Stretching An Anchored Resistance Band - This will definitely be the most rarely seen method. The only person I've ever seen doing it in a gym is myself, to be honest. This method involves anchoring one end of a resistance band with a dumbbell and holding the other end behind your knee or knees like I described with the dumbbell method above. This provides varying resistance throughout each rep. Remember, the higher you lift your body, the more the band will stretch, and the more resistance you'll have to work against. This method is the most involved to set up, gives you the least amount of knowledge on how many pounds you're actually adding to your body, and should be chosen only if methods 1 and 2 above can't be done. Regardless, it does work.

    Here is an example:


    Now, LEVEL UP with any of these three methods!
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  8. #2948
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    I wrote this up for a client who asked about my foods and how I generally do things in the kitchen day-to-day. It was helpful for them, so I figured I'd post it for everyone to see.

    My meals are pretty repetitive, to be honest. I guess it's just been a habit for so long that I don't care too much about variety anymore and just like to try and minimize the amount of prep time I have for food each day.

    Proteins - Whey, cottage cheese, chicken, tuna, red meat, milk, egg whites

    Fruits - Apples, bananas, orange juice, raspberries, blueberries

    Vegetables - My weakest area, to be honest, and I should really eat more of these. Broccoli, spinach, carrots, lettuce

    Starches - Potatoes, bread, rice, cereals, snack mixes like Chex mix

    Fats - Peanut Butter, cashews, almonds, fats from meats, avocado, salad dressings, whole eggs

    So those are the main foods I eat to make up the bulk of my meals. We're always pressure cooking/air frying chicken so there is pre-made portions to grab. Whey is something I have every morning for convenience. Cottage cheese is also very easy and I'll usually have that at night before bed.

    Then I'll just generally add in different fruits, vegetables, starches, and fats to my meals using foods from the lists above. They usually aren't fancy meals, just combinations of foods that I know my serving sizes for and sound good at the time. I follow my rules of getting my protein in every meal, hitting calories at the end of the day, and then getting carbs and fats in, but not worrying as much about their specific gram intakes.

    And since I'm not worried as much about the fat/carb grams, I'll use things like chips or other 'junk' foods from time to time as well. Like once a day I'll have a protein source and then Doritos with it because the Doritos give me both carbs and fats and they're easy to weigh out, plus they taste good and everyone likes chips. I'll do the same thing with chips and salsa a few times per week. But you have to weigh out your chips, otherwise you'll go overboard

    So that's the general rundown of how I do things. Always have a protein source and those don't change much, have a good base of other macro sources, and then use non-typical foods to keep things interesting about once per day.

    Hopefully this helps you out and just reminds you to keep things simple, as that works the best for people who are busy.
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  9. #2949
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    How do I track my calories, make dinner, and eat the same dinner as my family?

    In terms of eating with your family at dinner, it's honestly about you making the foods and knowing what is going in them. If you do that, you will know the total calories for the recipe and then portion it accordingly for yourself. Your family could then just eat reasonable servings, as they won't be on the plan you're on.

    My suggestion for situations like this is to keep dinner recipes very simple, as the more ingredients you use, the more numbers you have to track and worry about.

    Picking a meat, then one or two seasoned vegetables, and then a fat or a starch added on the side will keep things simple.

    If you make a recipe that has 10 ingredients, you can see how that's much more demanding (in multiple ways) than 3 or 4 basic ingredients. Keep the ingredients simple and let the seasonings change the tastes.

    It can be done, especially if it's usually just for one meal with the family per day (dinner usually)!

    Pictured are a couple of examples:

    1. Chicken breast w/ seasoned sweet potatoes and spinach with a little italian dressing. A protein, a starch, a vegetable, and a fat.

    2. Chicken thighs with seasoned broccoli and seasoned rice. A protein/fat, a starch, and a vegetable.



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  10. #2950
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    Generally people have no problem feeling their abs work during a sit-up or crunch motion. However, there is one move that many people do have problems with, and it's the Kneeling Cable Crunch.

    The reason for this problem is that many people are doing it incorrectly. Here is a video and some tips for getting this one right. And once you do get it right, it'll change everything for you.

    This is the video I always go to for people who can't feel their abs during Kneeling Cable Crunches and here are my tips:

    1. The key is to actually let your back arch at the top of each rep (stretching the abs) and then round the back at the bottom (flexing the abs).

    2. Just keeping your core tight the whole time and moving it up and down isn't actually relaxing and contracting the abs. This is a huge concept to grasp.

    3. You can use the rope attachment or you can use two single handle attachments (my preference), which tends to give a better grip as the sets go on.

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  11. #2951
    Registered User Genefrancis22's Avatar
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    its all consistency and dedication

    unfortunately with gyms closed in many places around north america and europe you will have to innovate at home with bodyweight excercises
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  12. #2952
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    Originally Posted by Genefrancis22 View Post
    its all consistency and dedication

    unfortunately with gyms closed in many places around north america and europe you will have to innovate at home with bodyweight excercises
    For the time being, that's likely the case for those without a home gym. The good thing is that muscle mass maintenance is much easier than growth, so all us who've been growing prior to this situation can enjoy some active recovery time.
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  13. #2953
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    This routine is definitely worth trying, as soon as gyms open back up.
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  14. #2954
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    Gyms aren't opening anytime soon, so it's time to either adapt or stall your progress. You should adapt.

    Today's Trainer Tip is going to focus on cardio you can do with no equipment, just your body. This tip was brought on by a question from a client of mine. I want to share the answer with all of you, as it's going to spice up those walks everyone seems to be going on now.

    In this tip, you'll see the term HIIT mentioned. HIIT = High Intensity Interval Training, which is essentially just a pattern of short burst very hard work, followed by a cool down period, followed by another burst of very hard work, followed by another cool down period, etc etc etc.

    Question: I want to include some HIIT that I can do at home. I often see you post your quick and intense cardio routines but they always involve the need for a gym for exercises such as farmers walk, or cycle sprints etc.

    Would doing burpees (an exercise I can do in my living room) be OK? Such as 1 minute of burpees followed by 1 minute rest and repeating a certain number of times?

    Answer: Yes, that would be OK. You DO NOT need a gym for quality HIIT that actually can build muscle and strength while burning calories and improving your cardio health. Here are some activities to use:

    Pushup variations
    Jumping rope
    Jumping jacks
    Jump squats
    Jump lunges
    Burpees
    Sprints
    Power skipping
    Mountain climbers
    and anything else challenging that you can think of.

    You can just choose one thing or rotate through multiple choices. I recommend choosing an upper, lower, and general movement. An example would be Pushups for 60 seconds, Jump Squats for 60 seconds, then Jumping Rope for 60 seconds. Rest 2-3 minutes between each activity to walk around or stretch and then do that cycle 2-3 times for a total of 6-9 intervals.

    Any questions?
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    free time LOL

    Hey Ryan, its been a while but im sitting here watching video and body booking (as my wonderful wife calls it) and thought i would say hello,
    for what its worth I think think you are a great online coach and hand out a lot of free content. Not everyone is willing to do that. I think you genuinely care about your customers and your profession in general. I cant remember when i became a customer or, for that matter when I decided to move on, but I was reading some of your recent posts and wanted to let the new folks know that I think you are of great quality and
    are very knowledgeable. I still revisit GST from time to time and GST usually helps me continue progress, break a plateau, or just a change of pace. My goals are a bit different these days but I still need that ( keep the body guessing ) influence. Old folks dont like change, but I find it works very well to keep that all important progress going. Anyway, maybe ill visit a little more often, now that weve all got a little more time to spend around the house, lol. If you ever hear from FastCatChamp, tell him hello, maybe he remembers me from your original thread. Good luck with your training goals and stay heathy!!



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  16. #2956
    Author/Trainer 2020Wellness's Avatar
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    Originally Posted by freddie75104 View Post
    Hey Ryan, its been a while but im sitting here watching video and body booking (as my wonderful wife calls it) and thought i would say hello,
    for what its worth I think think you are a great online coach and hand out a lot of free content. Not everyone is willing to do that. I think you genuinely care about your customers and your profession in general. I cant remember when i became a customer or, for that matter when I decided to move on, but I was reading some of your recent posts and wanted to let the new folks know that I think you are of great quality and
    are very knowledgeable. I still revisit GST from time to time and GST usually helps me continue progress, break a plateau, or just a change of pace. My goals are a bit different these days but I still need that ( keep the body guessing ) influence. Old folks dont like change, but I find it works very well to keep that all important progress going. Anyway, maybe ill visit a little more often, now that weve all got a little more time to spend around the house, lol. If you ever hear from FastCatChamp, tell him hello, maybe he remembers me from your original thread. Good luck with your training goals and stay heathy!!

    Freddie
    Hey Freddie!

    This is really amazing to see you taking the time to pop back in and provide a review of what I offer to people who reach out. I definitely remember FastCatChamp too. It's crazy that it's been like 10 years, huh?

    I'm glad to know you're still moving in and out of GST programming too. The concepts will stand the test of time and the actual program will too. There are some other people who I met through here who are still using the programming too. They've been on it for years.

    Of course, new people are jumping on it too. The guys on it for years are really cool for me to see though.

    Thanks again for stopping back in here and anything you ever want to ask about training or nutrition, just do it in here and I'll give you my thoughts.

    Ryan
    Have a coaching, training, nutrition question? PM me!
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