Is being intimidating good or bad Chat for free no registration or sign up
Name: Jon Goodman Occupation: Founder of the Personal Trainer Development Center, The Mighty Trainer, and Viralnomics.
Author Of: "Ignite the Fire: The Secrets to Building a Successful Personal Training Career," "Race to the Top: How to Take Over the Social Media Feed." Website: need to work my way up to the gym." I hear this phrase more often than you might imagine, and it sickens me.
Watch "Pumping Iron," and you'll see a scene where a new exerciser is pumping up beside Arnold and the legendary bros.
If the Mecca in Venice Beach was a welcoming place, your gym should be too. Do you shoulder smaller people aside on the way to the drinking fountain?
The judgment game only increases confusion and intimidation.
Somebody who has never exercised before will benefit from steady-state cardio, as an example.
But it's far more likely that your friends and relatives—fitness status undetermined— are the ones being subjected to it.
Sitting on a bike for over an hour definitely isn't the most efficient way to lose weight, but as an entry point while you get your bearings in the gym it's just fine. (To someone who's not, the differences are minimal, by the way).
People have probably asked you for advice, and they'll continue to.
It's not as evil as it's recently been cracked up to be—nor, for that matter, is bodybuilding-style training, Cross Fit, yoga, using "pink dumbbells," or pretty much anything else you'll hear getting bad-mouthed.
They're all better than sitting on the couch eating Doritos. You're strong, fit, ripped, athletic—whatever you choose to call it.