SCARED TO TAKE A WEEK OFF FROM THE GYM! | Furious Pete
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Taking time off from working out can be a slippery slope. While adding a recovery day to your routine is generally a good practice, too much time between workouts could lead to potential setbacks. According to a small new study, it’s actually much better for your body at the genetic level to not fall off the fitness wagon in the first place. Yes, anywhere from a day or two, up to a week, can give your body the rest it needs to recharge, recover, and come back better. But, at the other end of the spectrum, in far too many cases, one week off can easily lead to 10 days, then two weeks, and so on and so forth.
Soon after, all the momentum and benefits you gained can quickly disappear, and you’re right back where you started. Continued 3. Hydrate, Hydrate, Hydrate. Hydration is super important to staying alert and energized even on those days when you have to skip the gym.
O’Neil says one of the reasons we feel. “Skipping can have a detrimental effect on one’s mood and lead to the development of a new routine, one of stagnation. The body and mind will become used to inactivity.” How do I get back into it? Falling off track is stressful. And it can be tempting to give up altogether.
But it’s worth it to get back to the gym. Keeping up with the workout schedule is not easy. Sometimes you are too tired, hungry or lazy to even think about working out, which is absolutely fine.
Skipping your workout becomes a problem when you skip for more than two days in a row, say experts. It’s incredibly easy for one missed workout to turn into two, three and more. Skipping exercise increases your chances of suffering chronic health problems, including heart disease, diabetes and high blood pressure. Generally, these diseases arise as a result of long-term poor exercise habits, but in the case of your body’s use of insulin, you may suffer negative effects within just two days of skipping exercise, according to a 2004 study led by Kump. Skipping Workouts: When It’s Not the End of the World.
1. You haven’t had a good night’s sleep in days. Sleep is one of the most overlooked pieces to a good fitness plan. Your body needs sleep to properly recover from your workouts.
In fact, many would argue that this is the primary time your muscles grow. Typically, if you skip too many workouts, it’s the health of your heart and lungs that fades first. Meanwhile, your strength levels may hold up much longer, as studies have shown that newly made gains in strength tend to stay the same even after months of inactivity.
Sure, the gym might make you feel better, but so too might drawing a hot bath and pouring yourself a glass of wine before going to bed early. 4. There’s Something More Fun Happening. Not only will skipping the gym allow your body to focus on getting better and not drain your immune system, you’ll also spare other exercisers.
List of related literature:
|from Live and Die Like a Man: Gender Dynamics in Urban Egypt|
|from Unplugged: evolve from technology to upgrade your fitness, performance & consciousness|
|from The Best Life Diet|
|from Full-Filled: The 6-Week Weight-Loss Plan for Changing Your Relationship with Food-and Your Life-from the Inside Out|
|from Stronger After Stroke: Your Roadmap to Recovery|
|from Running to the Top|
|from The Freedom Model for Addictions: Escape the Treatment and Recovery Trap|
|from that point, it would become harder and harder to continue with the practice of keeping up the exercising routine, and I would begin to make excuses to myself for skipping a session with promises like, “I will make it up in the next session or add one in the morning before work during the week.”|
|from The Practicing Mind: Developing Focus and Discipline in Your Life Master Any Skill or Challenge by Learning to Love the Process|
|from 8 Keys to Mental Health Through Exercise (8 Keys to Mental Health)|