The good folks at Fix.com have been good enough to share this great infographic on a 30 minute bodyweight cardio routine that you can do anywhere at anytime. Try it out and let us know how […]
Fascinating paper from the US on the efficacy of meditation on Child Behaviour and delinquency.
The fitness industry, it’s fair to say, is a fairly fickle business.
Every number of years we encounter the next great training innovation or revolution be it Crossfit, PX90 or TRX. So often our quest for the new and unknown results in the abandonment of what worked in the first place.
Today we’ll be looking at Iron Boots, a versatile piece of equipment used from 1900 to 1970. Once the staple of many’s training regimes, the iron boots were used by old school trainers from Sig Klein to Frank Zane with great success in developing their quads, hamstrings and abs.
What the boots lacked in aesthetics, they made up for in results but sadly they have now become the equipment that fitness forgot.
Today’s post comes from Kellie Davis and the good folks at Health Perch. Highly recommended you check them out!
Long commutes, expensive membership fees, and bad weather are just a few excuses that stall a regular workout routine. Consistent exercise promotes better health, improved energy, and a positive mood, so why not create a space for exercise where it’s most convenient: at home.
Though elaborate at-home gyms sound dreamy, these budget-friendly ideas are sure to keep a body moving without breaking the bank. Home gym equipment doesn’t have to be bulky. Build a killer routine using items that stow away under beds, pack in bags, are portable around the home, and can be crafted using items found at the hardware store.
The Savvy Home Gym Dos and Don’ts
Hats off to the folks at Bristol Street Vearsa for creating this amazing infographic detailing the pioneers of disabilities sports. Some really interesting tidbits in there to whet our appetites for the 2016 Rio Games!
Check it out below!
Set in 1970s San Diego, cult comedy movie Anchorman featured a brief skit about jogging. In the scene, lead character Ron Burgundy attempts to explain the new fashionable jogging craze to his colleagues. Struggling to come to terms with the concept himself, Ron settles on “running for a prolonged distance of time…it’s supposed to be wild.”
So when exactly was jogging discovered by the United States?
Here’s a fascinating article from the annals, written by Joe Gallucci for Ironman Magazine in 1973 (33/1) about the growing drugs scene in Bodybuilding. Some of the arguments and accusations put across by Gallucci will be familiar to modern day Bodybuilding fans concerned with drugs in the sport.
With so much talk these days of Paleo diets and eating how your ancestors ate, I was struck by the realisation that I had no idea what Irish people ate before the introduction of the potato into Ireland. What did the Irish subsist on? Was it primarily meat or vegetables? And when did the potato first come to the Green Isles? These were just some of the questions I wanted to answer in today’s post. And who knows, maybe the next fad diet will be the If the Irish Ate It (ITIAI) diet?
A recent study by the University College London has come out with some interesting results. Using data collected from over 56,000 people across five decades, researchers have found that those born in the 90s onwards are […]
Continuing our Vince Gironda interest, today features an article written by the man himself on what separates the men from the champions in Bodybuilding. The answer may just surprise you.