Bodybuilding

Muscle Training
Development And Nutrition



















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Bodybuilding is an activity that operates according to scientific principles and science is mathematically based.

Bodybuilding is not an exact science and it's not healthy to look up to some guru for all your answers.

Bodybuilding is the art and the science of developing your body.

Modern bodybuilding is ritual, religion, sport, art, and science, awash in Western chemistry and mathematics.

An extremely important aspect of bodybuilding is proper nutrition.

The diet aspect of bodybuilding is just as important, if not more, than  the weight-lifting aspect.

Bodybuilding is not a one-hour training session five days a week.

It is more a philosophy of life than a straightforward physical activity.

Furthermore, it is not just a sport; it is an investment in your body and your life.





Bodybuilding is not about lifting weights, but about training muscles.

Bodybuilding is designed to develop the muscles for general, sportive or corrective purposes.

Bodybuilding is more than just a sport, it's a life style.

It is a sport that mainly emphasizes physical appearance, body configuration and shape, trying to  achieve aesthetics perfection.

If you're looking for a way to feel and look great - then bodybuilding is for you.

It is, in its method and ideals, a contradictory practice.





What Causes Muscle Growth?

In order for muscles to grow, three things are required:

1. Stimulus - exercise is needed to make the muscles work, use energy and cause microscopic damage to the fibers.

2. Nutrition - after intense exercise the muscles need to replenish their stores of fuel.

3. Rest - it is during the rest or recovery phase that the muscles repair the microscopic damage and grow.

Muscle size increases due to hypertrophic adaptation and an increase in the cross section area of individual muscle fibers.

Intensive exercise impacts more on the strength influencing fast twitch type II fibers, therefore the increase in muscle size is accompanied by greater strength.





This will deplete the muscle's energy stores and cause microscopic damage to the muscle tissue.

During recovery, these stores of glycogen and phosphocreatine will replenish from carbohydrates and creatine ingested as food or supplements.

Amino acids supplied in the diet will trigger the protein synthesis that repairs the damaged muscle and lead to the creation of bigger muscle fibers.

To achieve continuous improvement you will need to keep reaching for higher levels of training intensity otherwise the improvement process will grind to a halt.

Fortunately, this is relatively easy to plan for provided certain basic principles and rules are clearly followed.






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