Let’s get the short answer out the way first: Probably not. That’s a wrap!
Today we’re going to continue our talk about how to best train your midsection. In our last installment, Core Function: Breathing and Deadbugs we discussed the inner and outer core musculature, and how using a full exhalation can integrate your ‘deep’ core muscles helping you train more effectively and efficiently than traditional crunches or sit-ups.
One of the most common questions in health & fitness is,“How do I get a six pack?” If there’s one thing that’s more common than the question, it’s the number of answers: Everybody has their own specific belief on the exact perfect way to achieve their desired look.
We don’t live our health and hotness dreams by having a different one every day. We best realize them by consistently improving in several key areas.
Whoa, it’s been a hot minute, so I want to get us back on track with some interesting articles. I have three that I’d like to share with you, so we can all get better together. I say “better” because I’m not sure that “smarter” is what we’re after.
You can do anything you set your mind to.
This morning I went for a bike ride. I rode up St. Nicholas in Harlem through the Heights to hit the Highbridge Park mountain bike course. There are dirt jumps, a pump track, and trails for anyone to ride.
It’s time to train. You’re ready to get strong. You’re ready to get lean. It’s your hotness, and you want it now! Grab a kettlebell; swing it, squat it, row it. Set it down when it’s time to rest.
Who doesn’t love an evening at a jazz club in the village? Several years ago I visited Jules Bistro in the East Village to see a friend’s jazz combo swing the night away. At the end of the night, I decided to indulge my inner people watcher, and walk back to Penn. Hang a left at Broadway and I’d make it there eventually, right? I was in a people-watching trance until I reached the Federal Reserve and realized:
Numbers are fascinating. We use statistics to communicate massive quantities of information, and that information is often perceived as important. I’m not so sure that this is a good thing.