I started my fitness business to help educate people about proper nutrition and training. I distinguish myself from all the other ‘fitness gurus’ by being the Beginner’s Expert. Somebody you can come to without any prior knowledge of fitness or bodybuilding and get a simple education without a lot of hype and the need for a science degree. Somebody who would help guide you depending on your goals.
I’ve taken a passion and turned it into a profession. I spend my time sifting through the muscle-building myths, misconceptions and hype, so you don’t have to. If you are concerned about health but not obsessed about it, I can help. I also provide you with an honest, sometimes in-your-face NoBull approach to building muscle and burning fat.
Is nutrition common sense?
1- You learn what to eat from T.V. How crazy is that? I don't think I've seen a good commercial about just eating right. It's always about diets, points, fad diets, crazy workout stuff or fast food. Many kids get plenty of T.V. They don't understand why sugar cereal isn't part of a complete breakfast.
2- You learn what you see at home. If you were a witness to a lot of healthy eating habits (fruits, vegetables, moderate portions) then you probably got a lot of your good eating habits from your parents or guardians.
3- You learn to finish everything that's put in front of you. Does it matter if your hunger was satisfied half-way thru the meal? Or have you been told it was rude not to eat everything. You start to learn that finishing what's in front of you is more important then if you are hungry or not.
4- You learn nutrition at school. Some schools have good programs. Many do not. The only exposure most school children receive is the food pyramid. And then it's off to lunch period where they are served fish sticks and a variety of other unhealthy items. Only a few schools have a very healthy lunch option. It's pretty rare. You learn more about ancient Egyptians then you do about how to put together a healthy meal and what the heck is a complex carb.
What is the definition of a Complete Meal?
1. Lean protein (chicken, fish, egg whites, etc)
2. Starchy carb (potato, rice, etc)
3. Fibrous carb (broccoli, green beans, salad, etc)
It's only a secret if you don't know it! The interview by Marc David of Craig Ballantyne. Craig is a certified strength and conditioning specialist and writes for Men’s Health, Men’s Fitness, Maxim Fitness, Muscles and Fitness Hers and Oxygen magazines. He's the author of Turbulence Training. This interview will uncover the 4 "secrets" to healthy and lifelong weight management.
Shredded Abs is a 34 page six pack abs training success manual in downloadable e-book format, with all the nutritional fundamentals used by the worlds best fitness models and bodybuilders. This program contains all the information you'll ever need to help you get visible abdominal muscles without muscle loss. Nutrition, calorie calculation and 6 months of step by step abdominal workouts included.
The quickest and easiest way to learn how to avoid making those simple mistakes that all people who join a gym when they are just starting out or just never figured out the simple fundamentals. Inside this book you will get the top questions all people ask when they start to learn about fitness and bodybuilding.