Forearms are almost identical in structure to the Gastrocnemius muscles but they do have some interesting differences.
I noticed you have a distinct shelf on the bottom of your lats. How did you get that? Is that just genetic or do you have some exercise that helps build that area of the lats?
Nothing can fill your day with enthusiasm like a new idea. We who have chosen bodybuilding as our labor of love find ourselves twice fuelled by this powerful need for something new. Our restless minds hunger for new ideas that haven’t been thought and our body yearns to be freed from the monotony of sameness.
We’re always looking for training ideas which can be introduced to our clients for greater progress. We do not suggest nor do we encourage the use of steroids, therefore we have to be even more alert to new training ideas which can lead to greater progress.
I get more requests for tips on how to build a great “set of guns” then anything else. I am including a series of fantastic Bicep routines to “pump you up”. In no time at all, you will have shirt splitting Biceps.
It’s interesting to consider the many changes that have taken place in bodybuilding in the last forty years. Actually, its more than interesting – it’s incredible.
Yes, the excitement is high and the drive to win is a tremendous motivation. But what about the iron pumper who is not slugging it out each day with his sights set on competition at the end of the year?
To target the king of all three deltoid heads (the side deltoid) you’ve got to focus on side deltoid raises and what I’m about to tell you is the very best method of doing it.
I don’t believe any body part can grab your attention like thick, wide shoulders. Whether you’re in a pair of trunks, a tank top, long sleeved shirt or even in a jacket, they stand out and demand attention.
I never used to think the concentric portion needed to be different than the eccentric part of the exercise. I figured you’ve got to go up and down on each rep so what’s the big deal.