Weight Lifting Course

Note: Before we start we recommend you to bookmark this page, (If you don’t have the time to finish this course now). For better results read one chapter per day.


Welcome to the first issue of the weight lifting course. This, and the subsequent issues, will provide you with generally proven tips and techniques aimed at building up your body.

Throughout this course, each issue will concentrate on a specific muscle group, providing you with useful tips and exercises:

Issue 2: Basic rules everyone should know – before you begin working out there are several important rules that will help you to make the most out of your exercises.

Issue 3: Building an impressive chest – Everyone wants a large and powerful upper body, with the tips and exercises provided in this issue you will be well on your way to achieving the chest you always wanted.

Issue 4: Building a strong back – Just like the chest, a powerful back projects authority, and is imperative for an overall balance physique.

Issue 5: Building powerful legs – Often overlooked by beginner weight lifters, these muscles can easily add many pounds of muscle mass to your body. The advice provided in issue will spur a massive muscle growth.

Issues 6 & 7: Upper arms (Biceps and Triceps) – Possibly the most sought after muscle group. Nothing projects strength more than large and well developed upper arms.

courseIssue 8: Shoulders – The final ingredient to a complete upper body, shoulders will make your upper body appear wide while making your waist seem smaller (V-taper).

Issue 9: Abdominal muscles – Abdominal muscles are often the most illusive and hardest to develop. However, reading this issue will provide you with everything you need to know in order to develop those rock hard abs you will be proud off.

Issue 10: A concluding issue with several additional important tips and fine points that will further improve your body building experience

>WLE Course #2< Basic Rules Everyone Should Know


Welcome to the second issue of the weight lifting course. The desire to gain muscle mass and/or lose body fat along with the longing to a built and attractive body, is a major contributor to our decision to begin working out and weight lifting.

However, regardless of how motivated you are or how much time you may spend in the gym, your muscle gain and body fat loss achievements will be rather limited unless several key principles and techniques are followed. Everyone who is serious about weight lifting, and bodybuilding in general, must understand that going to the gym is but one element on the road to success. Other important elements include: realistic goal setting, proper nutrition and diet and of course proper workout technique.

erally all exercises can be divided into two distinct categories: compound and isolation exercises. Compound exercises involve the movement of two or more joints (or muscle groups) and are responsible for the overall massiveness of a body part. Isolation exercises, on the other hand, involve the movement of a single joint (single muscle) and are responsible for the muscle definition. For maximal results, compound exercises should be performed first as they require the simultaneous contraction of multiple muscle groups.

Consequently, if one of those muscle groups is already exhausted (from an isolation exercise) the muscle-producing compound exercise will suffer. This is the reason why exercises for your forearms, for example, must be done only after you have worked your biceps and triceps (forearms support the compound exercises that target your upper arms).

Another key aspect of a proper workout is to develop all the different muscle groups in your body. Neglecting a certain body part will lead to a lack of proportionality. Many people who wish to gain weight often make the mistake of concentrating on their upper body and neglecting their lower body. However, leg muscles are amongst the largest, strongest, and relatively easily developing muscles in the body. Properly working leg muscles will result in large gains of muscle mass. A good workout plan would involve, at least initially, working every single muscle group once a week.

Finally, you must choose how many times you wish to workout per week. A good breakdown usually involves anywhere between 3 to 5 days a week, with each day devoted to a certain muscle group. Split your workouts so that each muscle group receives at least 48 hours of rest or else you may over train and/or injure your muscles; either overtraining or injury will result in loss of muscle tissue.

My course will put the basics, after that you will need reliable weight lifting guide – I’ll recommend you “Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded” by Shawn LeBrun. Go to Shawn’s page by clicking here

>WLE Course #3< Building an Impressive Chest


Welcome to the third issue of the weight lifting course.

Not a single physique can be considered well developed, project strength and confidence, without a well developed chest. It is for that reason that a well developed chest is one of the most sought after body parts (which, some would argue, is second only to large arms). Your chest will project a great looking upper body and thus creating a bulkier appearance of the body as a whole, which will help you gain confidence and create an attractive body.

When it comes down to developing an impressive chest, nothing can substitute the use of free weight. The use of free weights, as opposed to a machine, forces your muscle groups to not only hold the weight but also balance it. This in turn results in the recruitment of multiple smaller muscle fibres that would otherwise be unused. It is generally accepted that the most effective free weight exercise is the bench press and its various variations. As a matter of fact, one of the most valuable exercises is the inclined bench press, which isolates your upper pectorals. Not only will this increase the muscle mass in general, this will also help to create an optical illusion which will make your entire chest (upper and lower pectorals) appear larger. With this in mind, let’s examine the chest exercises that should be the core of any workout routine:

As mentioned above, the incline bench press is a very effective muscle building exercise. It is also somewhat more difficult than the basic flat bench press and few people are able to lift as much weight as they do on the flat bench press. To properly do the exercise begin by setting your bench between 45°-60°. Lie on the bench and take an overhand grip on the barbell. Make sure your hands grip at a width somewhat greater than shoulder-width apart. Lower the barbell (make sure you inhale when lowering) all the way to your upper chest at the base of your neck (jugular notch.). Press the bar back all the way to straight arm length (exhale when you pressing the bar). Make sure you follow through the movements in a controlled manner while the bar is balanced. Three sets of 10, 8 and 6 (max) repetitions are quite effective in producing the desired results

A second important exercise that is often overlooked is another variation of the bench press, the declined bench press. This exercise is also important in creating the perfect muscle tone. Set your bench at 30°-40° and lie on the bench. Take an overhand grip, once again somewhat wider than your shoulder-width. Lower the bar while, making sure you are inhaling, all the way to the lower edge of your pectorals. Now press the bar back up to full arms length (exhale as you press it back up). It is extremely important that you do not hold your breath, as many people tend to do. Not only will your muscles suffer do to inadequate oxygen supply, but getting dizzy due to inadequate oxygen supply to brain could prove to be extremely dangerous with a heavy bar over you.

The third and very important exercise that should be included in every routine is the dumbbell fly. This exercise is perfect for sculpting and perfecting the chest tone. It can be done either inclined or flat, targeting either the upper or the major pectorals. In order to perform the dumbbell fly you must first select the proper weight (it will usually be a lot less then you can bench press) and lie on the bench. Now take the dumbbells and extend your arms to full length with the elbows slightly bent to loosen up the stress on your joints. Now lower your arms until they are at shoulder height (make sure you are inhaling). Next you raise the dumbbells back up while exhaling. This is it; make sure that you do this exercise with light weight as it can induce stress on your shoulders.

The above exercises constitute the foundation of any chest routine. Incorporating them into your workout will prompt massive muscle growth that you will be able to notice fairly quickly.

More chest workouts you will find at the ninth chapter of “Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded” by Shawn LeBrun. Get his book by clicking the link bellow:

=> www.ShawnLebrunFitness.com <=

>WLE Course #4< Building a Strong Back

 Welcome to the 4th issue of the weight lifting course

A broad back is an integral part of the perfect body. As a matter of fact, a well developed back will make your upper body appear broader and thicker more so than well developed shoulders. What’s more, a broad back helps you obtain a V-shaped torso admired by both men and women alike.

Many people often find that back muscles are often responding poorly to stimulation. This is partly due to the fact that your back muscles are amongst the most active muscles in the body, supporting it on a constant basis. As such, the muscles are accustomed to high levels of stress. In order to bypass this plateau, more stress (within healthy and doable limits) should be placed on the back. You should work your back muscles at least once a week, however twice would be better, in which case make sure its not two consecutive days.

Depending on how much time you spend at the gym, you can either create a separate day for your back or incorporate it with your Chest schedule. Since your chest muscles and your back muscles are antagonist, you can easily do both in the same day. The repletion may vary, if you are working on developing a nice sculpted back, you should do about 3 or 4 sets with 12 to 15 repetitions of each exercise, however, if you wish to work on mere size, you should do 3 sets with about 4 to 6 repetitions. The following are some effective exercises that you should consider:

One of the best, and unappreciated, exercises for the back is the chin up. It is a hard exercise to perform, however when performed well the payoff is well worth it. You may wish to use a spotter for the first few times to make sure you get the technique right. To start, first extend your arms and take a wide overhand grip of the chinning bar. Inhale as you pull yourself up (this is where a spotter can help by putting their hands on your Latissimus Dorsi and pushing your body up.) Exhale as you complete your movement downwards. It is important that you control your motion and do not swing your body and legs. If this exercise initially proves to be too difficult you may wish to try the machine wide grip pull down, which is similar in effect.

Another great set of exercise are the seated rows. This group of exercises (depending on which handle you choose) works on your entire back helping you sculpt the perfect V-shaped torso. Begin by taking a seat facing the machine and place your feet against the foot steps, then lean towards the pulley. Inhale as you pull the handle until it touches your lower rib cage. The key in this exercise is letting your back do the work and not your arms, so as you pull the pulley back make sure that your elbows travel as backward as possible. Now exhale as you complete your exercise, and start the cycle again.

A third exercise that should be introduced is the straight arm lat pulldown. This exercise puts emphasis on your Latissimus Dorsi, the muscles at the lower back. First, equip the pulley machine with a wide grip handle. Stand facing the pulley with your arms parallel to the floor while holding the wide grip handle. With your arms locked in a straight manner, pull down the bar all the way towards your abdomen (Inhale during this process). Now, exhale as you raise the bar back up.

Try performing the above exercises, as always in a controlled manner, and with a weight high enough to be difficult on the last 1 or 2 repetitions.

More back workouts you will find at the 9th chapter of “Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded” by Shawn LeBrun. Get his book by clicking here

>WLE Course #5< Super-size your Legs


Welcome to the 5th issue of the weight lifting course

Legs are often the forgotten muscle group for novice weight lifters, especially men, who predominately concentrate on their upper body. The phrase “light bulb with pencil legs” is often used to describe individuals who lack proportionality. Not only should you work your leg muscles to gain a proper physique and form, but to gain some of the other benefits associated with the muscles: demanding leg exercises, such as the squat, produce large amounts of the hormone testosterone which helps stimulate growth all over the body. Large amounts of testosterone will stimulate muscle growth everywhere in your body and will also stimulate an increase in your metabolic rate.

There are three main muscles that are responsible for leg movements, and that should be the target of your workout routine: The muscles that control your knee extension are called the quadriceps. Hamstrings, on the other hand, are the muscles that control your knee flexion. The third group of muscles that you should note are the gastronomies (calves) which also control your knee flexion. These three muscles (and others that are not mention here) are important for creating leg movement, and increasing their strength will increase your running speed, make walking and climbing easier and of course create good looking legs.

Let’s begin by taking a look at an exercise for your quadriceps. A very important exercise is the leg-squat. The exercise is considered to be the primary bodybuilding exercise as it involves a large part of your muscular system. Begin by setting up the squat rack and place the bar at a height just below your shoulders. Note that you should not raise your hills while raising the bar, so make sure the height of the bar is not one that would require you to do so. Once the rack is all set, duck under the bar, and position the bar across your shoulders on the trapezius muscles. Grasp the bar and pull your elbows to the rear. Inhale, and slightly arch your back. Keep your eyes level, and lift the bar off of the rack. Move back a couple of steps from the rack and set your feet shoulder width apart, your feet should be pointing forward, slightly angled outwards. Proceed to slowly bend your knees and squat down with your back slightly leaning forward. Make sure your back is straight, as it will help avoid injury. Once your thighs are parallel to the floor, you can extend your legs and return to your starting position (exhale while completing this movement).

The next muscle we are going to focus on is the hamstrings. A good exercise for this muscle group is the lying leg curl. This exercise requires a machine, so ask your gym manager were it is located. First lie on the machine face down, grasp the handles, and straighten your knees while placing your feet under the set of roller pads. Inhale and raise your legs until your knees are bent as much as possible. Exhale as you complete the movement and return your legs to the starting position.

The third exercise involves making your calves bigger. A good exercise for your calves is the seated calf raise, performed on a machine as well. First sit down, and place your legs under the pads. First stretch your heels as far below the level of your toes as possible, and then raise your heel as high as you can under the resistance on your toes. Follow through the movement slowly and in a controlled manner. A good indication as to the effectiveness of the exercise is the burning sensation you may feel in your calves.

More legs workouts you will find at the 10th chapter of “Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded” by Shawn LeBrun. Get his book by clicking here

>WLE Course #6< Pump Up Your Biceps


Welcome to the 6th issue of the weight lifting course

Large upper arms are a hallmark feature of a well built and attractive body. Not many people would pass an opportunity to have their arms large enough to well fit a t-shirt. As a matter of fact, large arms are so sought after that this as well as the next issue are dedicated to tips and information about increasing your upper arms.

As a side note before the exercises will be provided, allow me to share some personal experience with you. Over the years I’ve learned that some muscles, especially the biceps, respond very well to stimulation. You will see an increase in size and strength almost immediately after beginning your workouts. However, that initial growth seems to reach a plateau just as quickly. This impressive growth and quick plateau both stem from the same property attributed to the biceps: Biceps are able to respond and get used to stress very quickly. Once a muscle gets used to a certain stress growth slows down and becomes very difficult to achieve. The key to overcoming this setback, as I’ve learned from personal experience, is to vary you workout routine every so often. Switching your exercises every 4 or 5 weeks will prevent your bicep muscles from adapting to stress and will keep them in constant growth.

Additionally, it is important that your work your biceps at least once a week, with 2 times a week being the optimum (not on consecutive days however). To increase in muscle size you should keep the number of repetitions low (6 to 8) and the number of sets between 3 and 4. Some exercises, such as barbell 21’s which I will mention below, are known to place a lot of stress on your biceps and spur incredible growth. However, due to the large amounts of stress they should not be done more than once a week or even once every two weeks. With that in mind, let us have a look at two of the most effective biceps exercises:

The first exercise you should routinely use in your workouts, as mentioned above, is the barbell 21’s. Holding a barbell of relatively low weight (about 25-30% of the maximum weight you can lift) stand straight with your legs at shoulder width. With your arms fully extended down contract your bicep and raise the barbell until your forearms are parallel to the floor (90 degrees angle between your biceps and forearms). Lower the barbell until your arms are once again fully extended. Repeat this 7 times. At this point raise the barbell so that your forearms are once again parallel to the floor, this is your new starting position. From here raise the barbell all the way to your chin and back to the 90 degrees position. Once again repeat this motion 7 times. For the final portion of the exercise raise the barbell in the full range of motion (from your arms being fully extended down to all the way to your chin) 7 times. Repeat this exercise 2 more times for a total of 3 sets.

The second exercise that is good for building that bulky look is the hammer curls. This exercise develops the muscles on side of your bicep (Brachialis and Brachioradialis) making your bicep look more bulky from all angles. In order to perform this exercise, grasp a dumbbell in each hand with your palms facing inward. Inhale and curl the dumbbells towards your shoulders either both arms simultaneously or alternatively, whichever suits you best. Exhale as you complete the movement back down. Make sure that the palms are of your hands are facing each other (inward) at all times as this isolates your biceps muscle.

Now that you know a couple of exercises, it is important to that you include them in your routine, and also rotate them with other biceps exercise that you know. This way, you will be able to increase the size of your biceps with ease.

More tips and workouts on how to pump up your biceps you will find at the 11th chapter of “Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded” by Shawn LeBrun. Get his book by clicking the link bellow:

=> www.ShawnLebrunFitness.com <=

>WLE Course #7< Build Up Your Triceps


Welcome to the 7th issue of the weight lifting course

As mentioned in the previous issue, this issue will follow up the discussion regarding larger upper arms. While the previous issue concentrated on the biceps, the discussion here will focus on the other major muscle group: the triceps. Triceps are an important muscle in your body, and unfortunately many beginner weight lifters tend to overlook them by believing arm size is solely dependent on the biceps. Not only do triceps constitute a major portion of your arm, as you can notice by looking at any anatomy textbook, but triceps have a major role is supporting a wide verity of other muscle groups. Practically all the chest and shoulder exercises require you to use your triceps to some extent and if your triceps are unable to provide the required support other muscle groups suffer.

The second reason why you should not avoid working your triceps is simply due to the fact they will create a well balanced look. A large bicep will make your arm appear large only from certain angles, but with the help of a well developed triceps your arm will appear large all around. Exercises for triceps can usually be incorporated in your biceps routine, as the two muscles are antagonists and will not interfere with each other during the workout. With that in mind, let’s see what kind of exercises exists for the triceps.

The first exercise is so effective in promoting muscle growth that it is known by several different names, one of which is the French skull crusher. However, do not let the name alarm, as the other common name is simply the dumbbell triceps extension. To perform this exercise take two dumbbells and lie flat on the bench, holding the dumbbells in each hand with your arm extended straight up from your shoulders. Inhale and slowly bend your arms until the dumbbell are slightly above your head. While exhaling, return to the starting position (arms straight). An important point to be made about this exercise is that in order for you to get used to the motion, it is recommend that you use a light weight at first. Moreover, the reason this exercise is an excellent choice for your triceps is because it works equally on the three heads (parts) of the triceps muscle (the Triceps Brachii is comprised of the Medial, Lateral and Long head muscles).

Another good exercise is the Seated Dumbbell Triceps Extensions. This exercise somewhat isolates the long head of your triceps as it vertically stretches that part of the muscle. To perform this exercise, take 1 dumbbell and sit down on a 90 degree bench. Hold the dumbbell with both of your hands and put them behind your back. Inhale while extending your arms straight until they are above your head. Exhale as your return your arm to the original position. Continue the cycle for how many repetitions you have set as your goal. I should also point out that during this exercise it is important to contract your abdominal muscle in order to keep your back straight.

More tips on how to build up your triceps and biceps you will find at the 11th chapter of “Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded” by Shawn LeBrun. Get his book by clicking here

>WLE Course #8< Maximizing Your Shoulders


Welcome to the 8th issue of the weight lifting course

It is nearly impossible to consider any proper workout plan complete without a discussion concerning the shoulder muscles. Well developed shoulders are imperative for a broad and attractive upper body. What’s more, wide shoulders help to create the V-taper, an effect mentioned in the previous issues.

In order to properly work the shoulder all the associated muscle groups must be addressed in your workout plan. Different sets of exercises should be used to address each of the three different shoulder muscles: the front deltoid (anterior), the side deltoid (lateral) and the back deltoid (posterior). Some people find that shoulder muscles respond well to stimulation, while others have a hard time spurring any muscle growth at all. If you find yourself in a situation where you feel your shoulders are not as responsive as you would like them to be, concentrate on compound exercises (such as the military press) with high weight and low repetitions.

On the other hand if you find that your shoulder muscles are becoming very bulky, concentrate on isolation exercises and anywhere between 8 – 12 repetitions per set. As a general guideline, 3-6 repetitions per set are responsible for bulk and strength, 8-12 repetitions are a combination of strength and definitions while 12-16 repetitions are mostly used to gain definition and provide little gain in bulk or strength.

The first exercise that you should incorporate into your workout routine is the seated barbell military press. This is an excellent compound exercise that is proven, when done properly, to increase both the size and the strength of your shoulders. Begin by sitting at the end of a bench (preferably a 90 degrees bench so that you could make sure you back is straight) and raise a barbell to your shoulders. Keep your feet flat on the floor at about shoulder width. Proceed to press the bar above your head (as you exhale) until your arms are extended. Than slowly and in a controlled manner inhale as you lower the barbell to a level slightly above your chest. Repeat the exercise to the desired number of repetitions.

The second important exercise involving your shoulder muscles is the seated side lateral rise. This exercise will allow you concentrate on your side (lateral) deltoid. Begin by getting two dumbbells and sitting at the end of a flat bench with your feet firmly on the floor. Lower your arms and hold the dumbbells with your palms facing inward (towards each other). Exhale as you raise the dumbbells in a semicircular motion (with your arms straight) to a height slightly higher than your shoulders. Than proceed to inhale as you slowly lower the dumbbells, once again with the arms extended, to the starting position.

The third effective exercise that should be mentioned is the standing barbell upright row. Begin by grabbing a barbell with your hands at about shoulder width and standing upright. Hold the bar in front of you so that it almost touches your thighs. Proceed to pull the bar straight up towards your chin, while keeping your body and wrists straight. Keep pulling until your elbows are slightly above your shoulders, at which point you should stop and hold the weight for about a second before proceeding to lower it to the starting position. Note that during the entire execution of the exercise you should keep the barbell fairly close to your body.

More tips on how to build up your shoulder muscles you will find at the 10th chapter of “Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded” by Shawn LeBrun.

>WLE Course #9< Solid Abdominals


Welcome to the 9th issue of the weight lifting course

One of the first body parts noticed, and admired, on the beach or in swimming pools is the abdominal region. It is also perhaps the only muscle group in our body that we would prefer to be more defined rather than bulky, more toned than massive is the abdominal muscle group

Solid abs would not be as admired and appreciated if they were not deemed as the hardest muscles to train. Indeed even the most athletic and well built amongst us often have a hard time developing the so-called six pack. It is for that reason that you must treat your abdominal muscles differently from the other muscle groups in your workout routines. While working any other muscle once a week proves to be sufficient, you must work your abdominal muscles more frequently: 3 or 4 times a week, preferably on alternating days.

The abdominals can be divided into two general areas: the rectus abdominis (the middle portion of the abdominals) and the external obliques (at the sides of your body). Your workout routine should concentrate equally on the obliques (which for some unknown reason are almost entirely overlooked by many people) and the rectus abdominis.

The first exercise you should incorporate into your routine is the old fashioned crunch. Lie flat on your back with your knees bent at a 90 degree angle, either in the air or resting on a bench. Make sure you place your feet a couple of inches apart and point your toes inward. Place your hand either behind you head or across your chest (if you place them behind your head make sure to resist the urge to use your hand to propel yourself up). Bend your back as you contract abdomen until your body is about an inch or two from your legs. Make sure to exhale as you contract your abdomen muscles and inhale as your muscles contract. The second exercise, although rather challenging, is very effective when done on a regular basis. The Hanging Leg

Raise involves hanging from a bar with your legs straight down. While keeping your legs straight raise them until they are approximately 90 degrees to your body. At this point try holding them in that position for about a second and proceed to slowly (and in a controlled manner) lower them until they are vertical again.

As mentioned above, the obliques should also be addressed in your routine. A good exercise that isolates the required muscles is the Lying side leg raise which is done (as the name implies) on the floor. Begin by lying on your side with your legs slightly bent; use your elbow your lower leg for support. Straighten the higher leg and while keeping it completely straight raise it as high as possible. At the highest point contract your muscles and hold it for about a second before lowering it to the starting position. Repeat this set for both legs.

The final exercise I would like to mention here is the cable crunch which can be done using practically and pulley-like device in the gym. Select a proper weight and kneel below a high pulley. With your hands grasp the cable rope attachment and place your wrists against your head (so that your fists are near your forehead). Keeping your hips stationary, flex the waist muscles and bring the elbows (in unison with your head) towards you knees. When you come up to the starting position, be sure to get a stretch in your abdominals.

Working your abdominal and your obliques on a regular basis will bring upon results. Do not get discouraged, and neglect the exercises, if you do not see any results immediately. Being persistent will pay off.

More abdominal techniques, and training exercises you will find at the 9th chapter of “Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded” by Shawn LeBrun.

WLE Course #10< The Next Step


Welcome to the last issue of the weight lifting course

If you have read through the previous issues you should have the basic information required in order to begin your journey towards a well built and powerful body. As I’ve tried to stress throughout all the issues, one of the main keys to success is to workout out every single muscle group and avoid any neglect. The human body contains many different muscles for a reason, and each muscle – regardless of size or placement – has an important role. While I’ve tried to provide as much information as possible in the previous issues, it was but the tip of the iceberg. If you wish to truly understand how much information is available regarding the muscles, consider that physiologists spend years researching individual muscles and muscle groups.

As modern medicine improves and our understanding of our own body becomes better, we come to the realization that weight lifting produces far more effective results when it incorporates our knowledge on metabolism, nutrition, anatomy and the other relevant sciences. However, as I’ve mentioned above, it is impossible to convey all the information in 10, 15 or even 20 issues.

“Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded”, which I hope you already have, will continue from the point where the issues have ended. With entire chapters dedicated to a single topic, the book will provide you with additional tips and valuable information that will help you to get the body want. Not only can the book be used as a manual, but it will prove to be a great reference resource which you will be able to consult at any time.

Although only briefly mentioned in the issues, the topic of proper nutrition is discussed extensively in the book. Regardless of your current weight (overweight or underweight) proper nutrition is fundamental to maximizing the results of your workouts. Understanding how your body utilizes proteins, carbohydrates, fats, vitamins and minerals is just as important as visiting your gym. After reading the book you will be able to modify your diet so that it works with, and not against, your physical efforts. Often small, and vital, dietary changes prevent you from losing weight or gaining additional muscle mass.

Aside from providing valuable nutritional information, the book will teach you how to further increase your muscle mass and size quickly and efficiently. There is no reason why you should spend extra time (and money) when proven advice can speed up muscle growth to unbelievable proportions.

Additionally the book will cover cardio to a great extent. Proper cardio is just as important for weight loss and weight gain goals. The key in knowing exactly how much cardio is required lies in understanding the balance and the way in which your body works: When and why will your body burn carbohydrates and when (and why) will it switch to burning protein and or fatty tissue are all important questions you will better understand after reading the book.

The human body is a truly amazing machine, and using proven advice is the best way you can help it reach its fullest potential. There is no need to misuse your time and learn through your own mistakes when you can learn through other people’s mistakes and experiences.

To get Simple Steps to Get Huge and Shredded” click the link below:

=> www.ShawnLebrunFitness.com <=

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.