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JEFF: What are you doing?
JESSIE: Battling the ropes.
Battling these ropes.
JEFF: What's up, guys?
Jeff Cavaliere, ATHLEANX.com.
That is not a battle rope.
Jessie was certainly not going to battle the ropes, but this is going to battle with the
ropes.
If you're going to use these things, guys, then you're going to want to make sure that
you're increasing the effort that you're using them with.
It's not enough to use the latest fad when you're trying to do cardio and get a conditioning
effect.
You want to make sure you're doing it right.
If you don’t trust me, check out The Rock over here, too.
He knows how to use battle ropes.
Guys, today I'm going to cover for you, not just this, but four other, more popular ways
that people use cardio to try to get themselves in shape, and lose weight.
However, it's not that these things are bad; it's how we're doing them that's rendering
them pretty much useless.
We're going to fix that all today, one by one.
Okay, so if we're going to start fixing problems let's start with a big.
That is this, right here.
I'm not talking about the fact that Jessie is actually texting while riding the bike,
or the fact that he can slump over here like a hunchback, as he's walking on the treadmill.
Frankly, we see this in every gym and it's happening right now, I guarantee you, in some
gym across the world.
But what irritates me, and why I consider machine-based cardio a dumb form of cardio,
is that it actually allows you to get away with this.
At what point could you actually walk around like this without a machine holding you up,
and get away with it very long?
You couldn't.
And you couldn't walk up a set of stairs and ever confuse it with how it would feel if
you were on a stair climber.
The fact is, guys, machine based cardio will never replicate what it actually feels like
when your body is out in space doing these activities for itself.
We need to train ourselves to be more athletic – that's what this channel is all about
– and that's why I want you to start doing more of.
JESSIE: What, bro?
I'm running.
I'm off the machines.
I'm doing what you told me.
JEFF: Okay.
Yes, Jessie might be outside, and he's jogging.
However, I like to say jogging is the redheaded stepchild of locomotion.
We have walking, and we have sprinting, and jogging is kind of stuck right in the middle.
The fact is, we know that there are some benefits to each.
However, jogging seems to reap the worst of all of them.
Now we know – look.
If someone's overweight, especially, it's not a good idea for them to get out and start
sprinting at a high impact because of the amount of weight that they have to carry.
So walking would be a great option for them.
However, we know if we can sprint we can get all the benefits of a high intensity exercise
and keep the duration short so while there might be higher impact on your joints here,
the duration is short, so we can maximize that.
That's not what's happening here with jogging.
Jogging actually provides the same amount of impact, pretty much, as a sprint does,
for the duration that you would for a walk.
So you're really getting the worst of all worlds, here.
If you're going to do one, or the other identify whether or not you need to slow it down and
go for a little bit longer time to assist in your condition, or try to ramp it up, if
you're an athlete, and you're looking for a high intensity exercise, by opting right
for sprinting.
Wait a second.
What are we doing here?
This is supposed to be cardio.
That's a good deadlift, though.
But what's the – what?
Oh, my God.
I see now.
Now I get it.
Okay, I get it.
This is not an effective form of conditioning.
It's a popular form of conditioning right now, but this is what we call 'poorly formed
HIIT training'.
Now, if you're going to try and do HIIT training you're not going to want to mix your exercises
where your benefits are optimal strength and conditioning.
One of them is going to suffer.
Likely, not just that, but your own body is going to suffer as well when you try to start
maxing out your deadlifts in between rounds of conditioning, and jump overs, and things
like that.
Guys, remember; be singularly focused.
If you're trying to train for strength, train for strength.
If you're trying to train for conditioning, and a cardiovascular benefit, then do that.
But don’t try to mix the two because it just becomes stupid in the long run.
Last, but not least, is a really popular way to train for fat loss, and conditioning, and
get your cardio in.
that is Tabata.
Now, what you see Jessie doing here is pretty much what you see a lot of people do.
Tabata, for those that aren't really familiar with it, is a 20 second on, 10 second off
interval of doing an exercise.
It can be any exercise, but in this case Jessie's doing jump rope.
Now, my first gripe with Tabata is, I actually love the protocol if it's done as it was originally
programmed.
When Tabata developed this protocol he was using it with his Olympic athletes to do high
intensity, maximum intensity efforts for 20 seconds.
That meant 100%, pretty much as close as they could get, to maximum heart rate, for 20 full
seconds.
How did we bastardize that?
How did we screw it up?
We never do that.
We apply Tabata meaning it's just the '20 on, 10 off' sequence.
So we take 20 seconds, but we take about 5 seconds to ramp up to whatever activity we're
doing, and we take about 5 seconds to ramp down.
So we wind up only doing about 10 seconds of any type of effort.
Now, if you choose the wrong exercise – id' say jump rope would qualify as one of those
bad exercises, because you never get going right off the bat at your peak effort.
It usually takes a little time to get going.
So properly using the right exercise to either get you going at the top effort right away,
or even better – if you want to improve this – opt for a 30 second on, 10 second
off interval and you'll accommodate the fact that you are ramping up and cooling down so
you'll get the maximum benefits of all 20 seconds of activity.
Like my mom always used to tell me "It's not what you said, Jeff.
It's how you said it."
in this case here, it may not necessarily be the forms of cardio you're using, but if
you're doing them like everyone else is you may look stupid doing it.
More importantly, you're not going to get anything out of it, and I don’t want that
to happen to you.
Guys, this channel is all about putting the science back in strength, just like all of
our programs are.
If you haven't already, head over to ATHLEANX.com and use one of them.
I promise you, you'll get the best results you've ever had by actually putting science
behind what you do.
If you haven't already, subscribe to this channel and click the bell notification to
make sure you never miss one of our videos.
Of course, you can always catch one of our latest videos right here.
All right, guys.
I'll see you again soon.
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5種最愚蠢的有氧方式 (5 Dumbest Forms of Cardio (DON'T LOOK STUPID!))

11 分類 收藏
Yu-Heng Hsieh 發佈於 2020 年 3 月 5 日
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