Well I hope the essay service uses better grammar. Too bad the link doesn't work. Hey, you know you can at least try to trick me into thinking your spam post is somewhat related to the content of this page.
Date: 12 Jan 2010 14:05
Number of posts: 4
RSS: New posts
I've drawn parallels to this series in my life recently. While shooting hoops a matter of fact. I use to play basketball when I was younger, and stepped onto the court the other day as its a good source of cardio and I no longer want to be winded in short running distances. So I was shooting, brick, brick, brick. airball. No luck at all. I was forcing shots, "pushing the ball" and it wasn't until I calmed myself down, told myself to "flow" as a cue to relax and I was able to shoot quite well, making multiple of shots but I'm not sure if this is something I've ever applied to lifting weights. I think it may have something to do on while a weight can feel heavy one day and light the next, whether im "pushing it" or "in the zone"
I think it may have something to do on while a weight can feel heavy one day and light the next, whether im "pushing it" or "in the zone"
The fact that a weight can feel heavy one day and light the next, tells us so much about the misconceptions of strength training. It's very important. That is, it tells us that things can change drastically from one day to the next, even though there is no way you could really have physically gotten loads stronger from one day to the next. It could be "not being in the zone" or it could be a host of other factors that influence things, including, of course, warm up and acclimatization. Heck, even those two factors are inter-related as the build up to the heavy stuff prepares you mentally as well as physically!