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Reason Why you SHOULD Train Every Day

by John

The conventional wisdom says that daily training is not the best idea.

It is feared that this could lead to burnout, overtraining, and injuries. It is better to take a break between training sessions. This means that we should train 3-4 times per week, and rotate different body areas.

It’s a bit odd, but does that sound normal? As… not at all?

I believe this is a matter of the way we define “training” and what our objectives are. However, I would say that for most people dissuading the practice of any sort of exercise is not a good idea.

In other words, to be clear it’s not a good idea to attempt your maximum reps on the bench or squat press every single day. It’s the same as trying to get anyone to complete a race several times in a week. A one-rep max is a maximum effort movement per definition. This will significantly strain the nervous system, so sure, you’ll require some time to recuperate.

Does that mean that you shouldn’t train or even train?

It is not recommended if you are training with walking. Light running. Work on mobility. The practice of skills.

Training Can be Anything

Training can take on any form. It could be five minutes of throwing a tennis ball on an object – excellent for hand-eye coordination and great for cardiovascular exercise. It could be an exercise in shadow boxing to improve your punching technique. You could even take a stroll across the street.

If you do any of these, it will increase blood flow to your body, help you burn calories, and supply your system’s nerves with the necessary stimulation it requires to function more efficiently and safely.

A gentle walk can increase mobility by increasing blood flow. Similar to dancing, jogging, or skipping.

This is another reason to study different disciplines so that you always have something you can do to stay on the move and improve your skills.

This raises to ask: Should you be working so hard that you are putting in your maximum effort numerous times a week?

Isn’t it better to train more frequently and with lesser intensities?

There are a lot of research studies that deal with this. There are a lot of contradicting research findings on whether the intensity or volume of exercise can lead to more hypertrophy or even greater gains in strength.

However, we’re not discussing hypertrophy, or performance on one particular lift. It’s regarding general fitness and health. This is the one thing that many people overlook when creating general fitness content Lifting greater isn’t always the ultimate objective.

It is just more natural.

Farmer Strength

The best example of this is the legend of “farmer strength.” We could also refer to this as “laborer strength.” Even “Dad strength” factors into this.

Someone who does physically, such as moving furniture digging holes, laying the bricks, and wrestling with pigs I’m still not sure what farms perform… but they are doing that daily. It’s at least every day.

And you know what? These people are very strong, and they do not sway around.

They are also not typically dressed like professional bodybuilders.

The distinction is that they’re not isolated from specific muscle groups, they’re actively looking for the known factors that trigger muscle growth.

They also don’t have a massive number of bench presses because they don’t practice that exercise in particular.

Each rep can be slightly different, which means they’re working more widely. Since the weight isn’t as heavy, there are fewer levels of steaks to be concerned about.

However, here’s the truth They probably won’t take their backs off every couple of months. They’re likely to have incredible grip power. They don’t get tired.

In the same way, when one asks a strength-trainer bodybuilder to dig a huge hole 10 days in a row someone who is experienced with regular physical labor will be able to do the job better. Much better.

What Does Progression Look Like to You?

Be aware of this when you are on your fitness journey. Don’t be a slave to the numbers and statistics as they are only a small part of the picture. Take a moment to think about the amount of energy you’ve got in the morning, as well after your day. Consider how you feel confident. Consider how easy certain tasks could have been.

How do you tie up the steps? The way you had no idea of the correct form when lifting that bags off of the ground.

Imagine how this will impact your fitness and performance 10 20 or 20 years from today. We’ve all heard of those old men who are far more efficient and physically than we are in terms of real-time graft.

They came to be here through decades of stretching. This is why their improvements are more durable.

Don’t train just for numbers. Training for specific tasks, skills, and tasks. 

This isn’t to say that you shouldn’t work out with the maximum effort. Many people with physically demanding jobs nevertheless lift massive amounts of weight at the training gym.

It is possible to combine being more active and a strict exercise routine. So long as we build up the quantity and intensity gradually and pay attention to our body.

Training & Lifestyle

We should need to take a careful look at their strength training within the perspective of living. We shouldn’t think of “training” as this special bubble that is separate from reality. Your recovery capacity and physical health will be greatly affected by your activities outside of the training.

And vice versa. In an earlier video Batman shouldn’t ever train for his maximum lifts. Why? Because he’d be unable to perform his work in the morning!

Don’t be content to live for work Work out to live!

If you’re no professional bodybuilder or powerlifter, your performance at the gym should not be your gauge of fitness and health.

Being sedentary, or static is extremely bad for your health. It puts entire muscles to sleep, it causes stiffness and tightness, and it can cause you to feel tired and unmotivated. It also can slow down your metabolism as well as your heart rate.

It’s not a good idea to avoid any type of exercise or training during sessions for fear it’s distracting you from the next session.

Since wouldn’t that completely ignore the point?

Don’t be content to live for work Work out to live!

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