How to Set Up a Workout Plan
Starting a workout plan is not an easy task. Much planning must go into deciding what you want to do, when, how and for what reason. Here is a quick overview on starting a workout plan that can help you with your goal of losing weight, gaining muscle or staying the way you are.
Decide what you want from your workouts. Is it weight-loss, gain, muscle, endurance, or maintain what you have.
Decide what specific type of workout you want to do. For instance, a cardio exercise will help in weight-loss and improve endurance, whereas lifting weights will - for the most part - increase muscle-mass.
Once you decide what you want from your workouts. Sit down with a weekly calendar and figure out how many days you should workout to keep you moving toward your goal.
(Optional) If you are unsure what is considered satisfactory go see a personal trainer and they will help assist you in setting up a plan.
You really don’t need to see one unless you have some health risk and a trainer can make sure your plan will not hurt you more, or you are just doing a low-risk, basic workout as the cost of a trainer will be too much for that style of a workout.
Once the plan is set, you must commit yourself to the plan, or you will not see the results set forth by the plan. After a workout session you can adjust the exercise either to increase or decrease the plan until you reach a point that suits you better.
Follow your schedule for at least 3 to 5 weeks. If the plan is a good one and you stick to it for those lengths, you will see results that should be enough to motivate and keep you moving toward meeting your goals. Below you will find a wide variety of exercises to help you start a balanced and fun workout!
Definion of fitness Sports Science and Medicine:
The ability to live a happy and well-balanced life. Fitness involves not only physical factors, but it also has intellectual, emotional, social, and spiritual components. These components interact and are interdependent so that if any component deviates from normal it affects the overall fitness and ability of an individual to meet the demands made by his or her way of life. Clearly, fitness is a relative term that depends on an individual's circumstances and aspirations. Fitness is also specific to a particular physical activity: a person fit to run the marathon will not necessarily be fit to do gymnastics (see physical fitness.)
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