In 2009, Elizabeth weighed 265lbs, wore size 24 pants, and sported XXL shirts.
As a physical therapist, she spent her days in 2009 preaching to her patients to "eat healthy and exercise," while spending her nights ordering 2 cheeseburgers, large fries, 2 apple pies, and a large Coke from McDonalds.
Fast forward to 2013...
Elizabeth now wears size 8 pants, medium shirts, and checks in on the scale way under 200lbs.
In this post, she shares her story and offers advice for those contemplating making a change...
What if I told you I have a performance-enhancing drug that distracts you from pain and fatigue, elevates mood, increases endurance, reduces perceived effort, and promotes metabolic efficiency?
What if I told you I have a performance-enhancing drug that makes you run further, bike longer, and swim faster--all without even realizing it?
What if I told you this performance-enhancing drug is also LEGAL?
You're in luck...I've got exactly this and am willing to give it out for free...
*click read more at the right -->
No. Athletes should NOT train like bodybuilders.
Please stop training like a bodybuilder in the weight room; especially if you're an athlete training to improve your performance on the court or field!
This is why...
I received a text from a high school athlete this week asking for my thoughts on his current weight room routine. He sent me this photo:
(click "read more" at the right to continue reading)
<-- (What it typically looks like in the Upper Peninsula...minus the Ox)
<--(What it looks like in Lexington today)
Dr. Stuart McGill is the man when it comes to
the spine. Check out his video below for a tip on the "hip hinge" movement and shoveling snow.
This will hopefully prepare you so the next time you bust out your snow shovel, you don't bust out your back.
Make it happen.
“Today, not starting is far, far worse than being wrong.
If you start, you've got a shot at evolving and adjusting to turn your wrong into a right.
But if you don't start, you never get a chance.”