If there was an opportunity to lose weight and get rid of fat without having to do a session of intense cardiovascular three or four times a week, most people would at least try.
That’s why vibration plates have become very popular lately. But do they work? Do they keep the promises they make?
These machines are becoming more common in gyms due to popular demand. It is similar to step or an elliptical machine that you stand on it. But instead of having to trudge up hundreds of steps, the machine begins to vibrate. Depending on your position as it vibrates (usually for a minute but this varies) your muscles are engaged and have worked, as the fat is literally shaken. The manufacturers claim that five to ten minutes of use equals a full hour of cardiovascular exercise like running or swimming.
You drive in different positions that the plate vibrates. This could include squats, lunges or simply standing. But you can also work your abdominal muscles and all parts of your upper body as well. Many manufacturers claim that machine that involves almost no sweat or get swollen, which is what puts many people off exercise. It is easy to see why this form of exercise would be attractive to many.
Any addition to this, although there are not many famous cases where someone has considerably assembly by simply using one of these machines. Of course, those who like to exercise outdoors or in a group will not be reversed with the plate vibration. There are proven results that work up a sweat does wonders for all parts of the body – inside and out. Vibrating plate could not answer that. Also, if you’re exercising to improve your own fitness goals (for example by increasing the amount you can lift), then you might not be impressed by that. However, the machine is fantastic as a form of low impact exercise, meaning that people recovering from an injury, or those with stiff joints, arthritis or other physical domains low, find that this is an ideal starting point to become active again.