8 Strength-Training Myths Debunked

 

Unconventional Training Myths Debunked!

Video taken from the channel: AlphaDestiny


 

fitness myths debunked 6 fitness myths debunked

Video taken from the channel: Life Insuance Exclusions


 

Day 8: Busting some weight lifting myths

Video taken from the channel: Project-Rogers


 

10 Blatant Workout Myths, Finally Debunked

Video taken from the channel: Yuri Elkaim


 

6 strength training myths debunked

Video taken from the channel: Health & Fitness By Jackson


 

Strength Training Myths for Women Debunked

Video taken from the channel: fitfortwotv


 

3 Myths About High-Protein Diets Debunked | Jose Antonio, PhD

Video taken from the channel: Bodybuilding.com


Strength training helps you preserve the muscle you have as well as increase your muscle mass and the more muscle you have, the more calories you’ll burn all day long. Why You Need Strength Training. Remember, muscle is more active than fat. In fact, a pound of muscle can burn anywhere from 10-20 calories a day while a pound of fat burns only. 8 Common Un-truths About Strength Training – DEBUNKED No Comments / Posted by CCRP Staff on June 1, 2015 The world of fitness and strength training is full of false information, un-truths, myths, etc., especially when it comes to lifting.

8. Myth: You should do cardio before strength training. Strength training is all about form, and incorrect form is dangerous. Most people believe weights will tire them out before cardio when, in fact, it’s the opposite. Cardio results in fatigue, which means you will likely be unable to perform strength exercises with correct form.

Give your program a hard reality check with these 12 debunked fitness myths and get yourself on the right path again! 1. Strength training inevitably makes you bulk up. First of all, women don’t have enough testosterone in their body to bulk up even by performing a hardcore strength training routine for prolonged periods of time. Men have a. Strength Training Myths Debunked These days, every magazine you pick up, every show you watch and every post your scroll through on your news feed has something to do with fitness information.

While it’s great that the world is starting to strive towards staying fit and healthy, it also happens that some of the publicly available information. MYTH #4: Strength Training Doesn’t Make You a Better Climber. Personally, I have made strength training a part of my routine for nearly all of my years of climbing. My strength workout is done one day per week: 3 sets of 3-4 different exercises.

Every 6-8 weeks I switch up the lifts I am executing. Has my climbing improved? Yes. 8. Myth: You should do cardio before strength training. Strength training is all about form, and incorrect form is dangerous.

Most people believe weights will tire them out before cardio when, in fact, it’s the opposite. Cardio results in fatigue, which means you will likely be unable to perform strength exercises with correct form. Here are 5 popular myths of strength training DEBUNKED! 1. Squats For The Booty. False!

Squats do not enlarge your booty. However, they enhance it visually by shaping and reducing cellulite. This process of defining the booty can produce an illusion of growth.

But the only way to grow your booty is through weight gain. Living with Ostomy: The Top 8 Stoma Myths Debunked. 28. February 2019 Ostomy Equipment, Ostomy Information. More than 750,000 Americans live with an ostomy, a life-saving surgical procedure that allows body waste to pass through an opening in the abdomen (stoma) and into an ostomy pouch.

It may be necessary when treating Crohn’s disease. Myths Debunked on Age and Strength Training Get better at the sports you play and the life you lead at STACK. Improve your training, nutrition and lifestyle with daily.

List of related literature:

Jeffrey Masson describes the “training myth” that tends to obscure what is in fact very modest training.

“Critical Pedagogy and the Everyday Classroom” by Tony Monchinski
from Critical Pedagogy and the Everyday Classroom
by Tony Monchinski
Springer Netherlands, 2008

Convincing evidence now exists that strength training is effective in youth (Kraemer and Fleck, 2005).

“Science and Practice of Strength Training” by Vladimir M. Zatsiorsky, William J. Kraemer, Andrew C. Fry
from Science and Practice of Strength Training
by Vladimir M. Zatsiorsky, William J. Kraemer, Andrew C. Fry
Human Kinetics, 2020

In fact, it was speculated that the resulting compromised “quality” of the strength training (indicated by a lower absolute lifted load) may lead to impaired chronic neuromuscular adaptations, as observed in the initial study by Hickson [12].

“Concurrent Aerobic and Strength Training: Scientific Basics and Practical Applications” by Moritz Schumann, Bent R. Rønnestad
from Concurrent Aerobic and Strength Training: Scientific Basics and Practical Applications
by Moritz Schumann, Bent R. Rønnestad
Springer International Publishing, 2018

Strength training should also be used to add reserve to provide a protective effect in the event that the person has a period of enforced bed rest.

“Geriatric Physical Therapy eBook” by Andrew A. Guccione, Dale Avers, Rita Wong
from Geriatric Physical Therapy eBook
by Andrew A. Guccione, Dale Avers, Rita Wong
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2011

In “Honesty in Weight Lifting and the Necessity of Making Lifters Prove Their Claims,” an article in the January 1917 issue of Strength, he argued for greater regulation.15 After the war Coulter renewed his appeal for accurate records and published a list of European and American records in forty-six lifts.

“Muscletown USA: Bob Hoffman and the Manly Culture of York Barbell” by John D. Fair
from Muscletown USA: Bob Hoffman and the Manly Culture of York Barbell
by John D. Fair
Pennsylvania State University Press, 1999

Strength training for women: Debunking myths that block opportunity.

“Sports Science Handbook: A-H” by Simon P. R. Jenkins
from Sports Science Handbook: A-H
by Simon P. R. Jenkins
Multi-Science, 2005

That is why it said that these exercises develop ‘functional strength’.

“Power to the People!: Russian Strength Training Secrets for Every American” by Pavel Tsatsouline
from Power to the People!: Russian Strength Training Secrets for Every American
by Pavel Tsatsouline
Dragon Door Publications, 2000

Chapter 4, Strength, includes a detailed explanation of the fundamentals of strength training.

“Complete Conditioning for Basketball” by Bill Foran, Robin Pound, National Basketball Conditioning Coaches Association
from Complete Conditioning for Basketball
by Bill Foran, Robin Pound, National Basketball Conditioning Coaches Association
Human Kinetics, 2007

Although the mechanisms by which strength and power periodized training brings about greater increases in strength, power, and changes in body composition than nonvaried training models are not completely clear, it is clear this type of training is more effective than nonvaried training models.

“Optimizing Strength Training: Designing Nonlinear Periodization Workouts” by William J. Kraemer, Steven J. Fleck
from Optimizing Strength Training: Designing Nonlinear Periodization Workouts
by William J. Kraemer, Steven J. Fleck
Human Kinetics, 2007

Therefore, individuals who aren’t “highly trained” certainly could see improvements in strength due to a sheer improvement in muscle mass and relative strength from losing body fat.

“The Ketogenic Bible: The Authoritative Guide to Ketosis” by Jacob Wilson, Ryan Lowery
from The Ketogenic Bible: The Authoritative Guide to Ketosis
by Jacob Wilson, Ryan Lowery
Victory Belt Publishing, 2017

Alexia Lewis RD

Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Certified Heath Coach who believes life is better with science, humor, and beautiful, delicious, healthy food.

[email protected]

View all posts

10 comments

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

  • ► Shop Bodybuilding Signature Supplements: http://bbcom.me/2CTtXcy
    ► Premium Fitness Plans: http://bbcom.me/2CTKsFp

    | Follow Jose Antonio, PhD |
    ► Twitter: https://twitter.com/joseantoniophd
    ► Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/the_issn/
    ► Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/TheIS...

    | Bodybuilding.com Signature Supplements & Clothing |
    ► Signature 100% Whey Protein: http://bbcom.me/2CTL3a7
    ► Signature Amino Plus Energy: http://bbcom.me/2CVCUSv
    ► Signature BCAA: http://bbcom.me/2CVDcc3
    ► Signature Creatine Monohydrate: http://bbcom.me/2CSLHVx
    ► Signature Fish Oil: http://bbcom.me/2CTiCJu
    ► Signature Green Tea: http://bbcom.me/2CUtw1q
    ► Signature Joint Support: http://bbcom.me/2CUiLfI
    ► Signature L-Carnitine: http://bbcom.me/2CTiHNi
    ► Signature Micronized Glutamine: http://bbcom.me/2CUtAyc
    ► Signature Multivitamin: http://bbcom.me/2CTU9Uz
    ► Signature Pre Workout: http://bbcom.me/2CSx7NL
    ► Signature Test Booster: http://bbcom.me/2CXdfsY
    ► Signature Vitamin D3: http://bbcom.me/2CViRnj
    ► Signature ZMA: http://bbcom.me/2CVDK1B
    Bodybuilding.com Clothing: http://bbcom.me/2CUu3As

  • Yoo i been doing rack pull +power shrug combo where you pull the bar from rack position up and shrug (from massive iron steve shaws program-check out his channel he is legit) and my traps are so fucking sore man kinda regret not starting rack pulls earlier bc u said in q&a start rack pulls only if u can deadlift 315 but i disagree, i think rack pulls can be done at any level

  • Instead of linking only the promo items, it’d help (& help your credibility as well) if you post(ed) links to scientific research articles, incl. your own, which you referenced…

  • Mark lauren has fantastic body weight exercises everyone can do where they are starting…as fitness improves routines get stronger…ladders, timed sets etc…routines are no longer than 16 to 18 minutes and it is eight and cardio..20 minutes after warmup and all done…results are amazing

  • I trained without any supplement for over 5 years. Good results. Then I started taking a small amount of protein powder with milk twice a day, adding about 50 grams of protein a day about 3 months ago. I did notice a rather big difference. Body getting leaner, injury less often, recovery MUCH faster. I weigh 160lbs and I take about 80-110 grams of proteins depends on the food I consume other than the powder. I am content with this result and I will never, ever ramp up intake to what so called sports professionals suggest. Taking 1 gram per pound is just scarily unnatural. I doubt any race in any historical period had access to that much protein…

  • this is VERY misleading.
    and you hear him say “WE” did a study blah blah…
    HIS studies do NOT correspond with the NIH,
    which shows high protein DOES effect kidneys and create bone loss.
    are HIS studies Peer-Reviewed? replicated?

    the body doesnt need protein.
    none, zero, zilch.
    it needs amino acids.
    Amino’s are abundant in plant foods, and easily absorbed.
    unlike meat/dairy which creates toxins
    the body will even re-use aminos if it thinks it is low.

    ever hear of Kwashiorkor?
    No?
    its because no one ever has it in developed countries.
    Kwashiorkor is the sickness which occurs from not enough protein.

    when you get more protein than you need, it becomes a toxin.
    something the body has to deal with in a negative way.
    a high protein diet is simply stupid.
    even body builders.
    google “Scott Jurek”, vegan ultramarathon runner.

  • Any references of the studies mentioned by Dr Jose Antonio? Any follows up of the studies? Only few study doesn’t mean anything. It is not science, it is just hypothesis. What about gluconeogenesis?

  • Athletes need only 0.6 to 0.8 if not on colonic deficit and it’s agreed all around the world by dietions and sports and conditioning coach’s

  • Good info, man. Appreciate the content as always!

    Speaking of unconventional, the Kinobody ad at the start of your video seemed unconventionally long. Seems like Greg is all over the YouTube ad game.

  • I love ya Alex but this is a bit of a straw man argument you’re tearing apart right now. I don’t think many people say that people should follow the cookie cutter bro split for hypertrophy and cookie cutter 5-3-1 for strength forever. Most people grasp that variation (sometimes to a very large degree) is the key to progress after the novice stage.