Virtually anyone who undertakes a serious exercise routine/program can expect to see results in a reasonably short time. The less experienced or trained you are when you start the more room you have for improvement. But when you have been training for a while you will experience a slow down in returns. The longer you train the harder it gets to make additional progress.

Regardless of this you have to look at your program in the long term and keep believing its possible to make gains on a continual basis. From one year to the next you should always expect to see an improvement in physique, strength, appearance or endurance and sporting ability.  The changes may not come as quickly as you'd like but over time your results will continue to improve. If you are not improving its time to rethink your program.

There is always something else to try. Example; not losing body-fat? then crank up the cardio and alter your diet. Not getting stronger? then perform more power exercises. Certain body-parts lagging behind? make them a priority. Busting your butt but not getting results? research, work with a trainer, find what works for you to break through to the next level. ( there are over 85 different workouts and 24 techniques on this site you can use to break any plateau or rut ).

Never just go through the motions. The reason we exercise is to improve our body and physique capabilities. Demand the best from yourself and don't accept anything less. 

Train Hard
2/5/2018 11:58:31 pm

On the off chance that you've invested any measure of energy in an exercise center, you've presumably heard "macros" tossed around, and you might ponder what everything implies, what the object is about, and if following your macros is ideal for you. Well, my dear, we should dive directly into it!

2/15/2018 11:34:32 pm

The "one set to disappointment" approach — completing a solitary, hard and fast arrangement of an activity rather than various ones — has for quite some time been a well known, timesaving methodology among muscle heads. What's more, late investigations recommend that it can be powerful to build muscle. In any case, look into (counting this investigation) contrasting lifters who performed only one set for each activity with the individuals who performed three to five, recommends that, as a rule, more sets wins for muscle building.


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