If you have no time to exercise,
you had better reserve lots of time for disease.
When it comes to exercise nowadays, it seems like we have a war going on between two groups.
On the one hand, we have the “insanity” type people who say that, unless you fall on the floor gasping for breath at the end…or even before the end…of your long exercise session, 5 or 6 times a week, you are not really exercising. These programs are making a fortune at the moment by (basically) “teaching” people how to run in place, jump up and down, and do basic calisthenics in all kinds of weird positions.
The newest versions of these programs have now drastically cut the length of their workouts down…something that I started doing decades ago when I discovered that more is not better! That is when I began my search for getting the best results with the least amount of time and effort, instead of just working really hard and hoping for results which would be proportionate to all my time and effort.
On the other hand, we have the “don’t exert yourself too much” people. They stick to their idea that ‘just going through the motions’ is enough. For instance, just taking a stroll or two every day, or a yoga class once or twice a week is enough to keep you healthy and physically fit. They also recommend all the ‘non-stressful’ body-weight exercises, and ‘exercising’ with 1 pound dumbbells, rubber bands, etc. Effortless is their trademark.
The problem with the first group is that, unfortunately, hard work and effort don’t necessarily produce positive results commensurate with the amount of time and effort exercisers are putting into these programs. In fact, there are thousands of exercisers out there working really hard…but still getting nowhere.
That is because most of these programs mainly focus on making you tired…or even exhausted…instead of progressing you, efficiently and effectively, towards a specific goal. At least they do understand that you have to exert yourself in order to achieve real results.
These programs are, however, good “exercise activities” if you are doing them just for fun or as a temporary change-of-pace from your Quality Exercise program.
The second group often says: “Yes, but taking a stroll is better than nothing.” Very true…and if ‘better than nothing’ will produce the level of health that you are satisfied with, then you are doing the right thing. But I am not going to list here all the positive health results that you will be missing by only doing ‘better than nothing’.
This CTTC report will benefit both of these groups by giving them the scientific information they need to honestly evaluate their exercise programs.
The purpose of exercise is NOT to run a certain distance,
or to lift a certain amount of weight, or to exercise for a certain amount of time.
The purpose of exercise is to create a specific stimulation in your body
which will then produce a specific and desired result.
What are some of the things you will learn from this CTTC report?
• Exactly how many calories you need to burn per week in order to enjoy a high degree of health benefits from exercise
• How many calories you can burn per week before you begin getting minimal results for all your extra efforts
• How many average calories you need to burn with exercise per week to keep your lost body fat off, i.e., permanent fat loss
• A foolproof test to see if you are exercising correctly, or not
• The 3 main Principles of Quality Exercise
• The importance of setting goals
• How to correctly set goals so that they actually work…in all sectors of your life
• 30 mistakes that can be made when designing an exercise program
• A simple way to judge the success of your exercise and nutrition programs
Quality Exercise should be both Effective and Efficient.
Effective means doing the right thing.
Efficient means doing that thing right.
Length of Report: 15 pages
Price: US$ 4.50