Exercises That Burn The Most Calories. The best way to lose weight and to keep it that way.
on your heart rate. Ideally, during cardio training, your heart rate should be no lower than 55%, but no higher than 85% of your maximum heart rate. Somewhere in the middle of this range is considered moderate intensity and closer to 85% is considered high intensity. In other words, you’re inching closer to a potentially dangerous situation. The benefits of cardio training include leaner muscles that have improved endurance and lungs with a higher VO2 max. VO2 max is basically, the ability of your lungs to suck in as much oxygen as possible at any given time. For athletes, how efficient your lungs work during very challenging moments is crucial. It can mean the difference between just missing a bronze and winning a gold medal. Great aerobic exercises may include running, jumping rope and swimming.
A common misconception for people just getting started on their journey towards fitness success is that the intensity and frequency should be through the roof. Actually, having your body engaged in some form of five minute, extra activity at least every other day is better than doing nothing at all. So learn to walk before you try and sprint. What I carve into all of my client’s subconscious thinking is the concept that getting too much rest is always better than getting too much training. You can’t get too much rest, unless you completely stop training, but what a lot of people forget is that the body recovers, prepares for the next training session and gets stronger on the days that you take a break from training. On the flip side, if you train your body to failure for hours every day without taking a day of recovery, you could be walking the dangerous path to serious injuries. Does that make sense?
Here’s a Swimming Training Session to Work On:
All you need is a 50 meter pool, a doorway or a pull up bar (and maybe a swimsuit).
Joint warm up: Waking up the joints is sometimes the most difficult part of your warm up, especially in the early morning. Here’s a routine to help wake up those stiff and stubborn muscles and joints. The secret to this is relaxation. Allow it to happen. These warm ups are to be done from heat to toe or vice-versa with slow, deep abdominal breathing. With one foot flat, and the other with the ball of the foot on the floor, rotate the ankle (that isn’t flat) one way a few times (think of the heel moving in a circle) and then reverse the motion and then switch ankles.
Find interesting articles like this one and other cool things for all the category’s written with a lot of professionalism here.