I'm a big fan of video games. If you are too, I'd highly recommend the game 'Firewatch'. You play a guy who takes a job as a fire lookout/forest ranger for a summer, and then certain mysterious events begin to unravel. Anyway, the point is that the game is highly immersive, and I began to think to myself how would I fare in a situation where I had to fend for myself in the wilderness? It's ironic that modern humans have to artificially carve out a few hours each week, and mak
Something I've come to believe in recent times is that average person beginning training would be best served only training 1 - 2 x per week. And even if you're not a beginner, understanding how to make such a low training frequency work is a tool that will definitely come in handy at some point in life. 'Optimal' vs. Reality
To be clear, training once per week is not optimal for most people. Research and decades of anecdotal evidence would indicate that somewhere between 3
Steroids? Well, probably, but I wouldn't recommend it.
Instead, if we assume that you want to get strong naturally, there is a way of getting stronger that doesn't require doing any extra work or making any changes to your diet: technique.
A few small changes to your lifting technique can easily translate into an extra 10kg on your bench press, or 20kg on your squat. That is, if you're patient enough to stick to the process. What is 'Good Technique' ?
This is Tom Crean. He is a bonafide Irish hero, and harder than a bed of nails. Men like him are an inspiration for my training and life philosophy. Since I've disabled my Instagram account (try it), I've been reading up on marketing in my spare time. Truth be told, I hate marketing. I do what I do because I love training and using it to help people improve themselves. Trust me, I'm not in this game to try and become a millionaire.
However, marketing is a necessary evil to