Optimizing Your Workouts, or the Sweat Doesn't Mean a Thing if Your Workout Ain't Got That Zing|David Kirsch
As you start planning and packing for your getaway, you come to find that the hotel has no gym. At this point in your fitness journey you are not letting anything stop you, not even a gymless hotel. You also probably enjoy training because it makes you feel and look great -- so going a week without breaking a sweat is not an option. Before you hit the panic button, try these hotel room workouts that require no fancy equipment and very little space.
Amy Adams:In addition to working out with personal trainer Tracey Anderson, the actress trusts the S Factor by Sheila Kelley program for her cardio, according to Shape Magazine . Drew Barrymore:The actress loves the Bar Method, which incorporates interval training, isometrics and dance, according to the Huffington Post. GwynethPaltrow:The mom of three works out with personal trainer Tracey Anderson, who takes her through the band workout, strength training and cardio, according to Oprah Magazine. HaydenPanettiere:The "Nashville" actress counts on Pilates to keep her fit.
Fit to be famous: Celeb workout routines | HLNtv.com
Doing it for someone else will leave you feeling resentful and unfulfilled and ultimately sabotage and undermine the possibility of realizing your wellness goals. So, once you've satisfactorily answered the "what, why and for whom," you need to set a realistic goal and timeline to accomplish that goal. One of my biggest gym pet peeves is watching someone execute an exercise improperly or, worst yet, watching someone performing an exercise that isn't appropriate for their body type and/or objectives. It takes every bit of http://www.prweb.com/releases/2013/10/prweb11222047.htm self-restraint not to walk up to someone doing a squat or a lunge with their knees extended far past their toes and say WHAT ARE YOU DOING?
Train like an athlete, score a body to match - CNN.com
"Most people train in the sagittal plane only -- moving straight forward and backward, like when you run or raise and lower your arm for a biceps curl," explains Aletheia Fadness, performance specialist for the EXOS elite athlete-training facility in Carlsbad, California. But in life and in sport, you're constantly moving in all three planes of motion: sagittal, transverse (a sweeping cross-body move like when Michelle Wie rotates to swing a golf club) and frontal (soccer goalie Hope Solo facing forward and shuffling laterally to block a shot). Multiplanar moves have a laundry list of benefits. They engage more muscles, so you tone more quickly from every angle.