Let the muscles do whatever they want

Can the brain effectively control muscles?

Do you want some muscles to bulge, can you do it easily?

The training method introduced in this issue makes you bridge the gap between muscles and brain. If you can fit your mind properly in fitness, your fitness will be fun and more effective.

  Have you ever experienced a sleepwalking experience?

Even if you are a very weak person in peacetime, your strength will become unusually large in the state of sleepwalking.

Why is there such a huge change in human power in this state?

Is there a connection between the human brain and the muscles?

Can a person deliberately establish a connection between them?

  As it turns out, you only need to apply your mind to the muscles you exercise during your physical training, and strengthen the effect of this idea through very slow instrument movement.

Over time, letting your muscles move freely is not just a dream.

  If you are training in the gym, have a blank mind or think about someone else’s problems, then you lose a great opportunity to connect between the brain and the muscles.

Therefore, the exercise of the dual physical body requires the full input and cooperation of the brain.

Since in fitness, the brain has to follow the body, concentrating on muscles, movements, instruments, and sacred objects.

  Milos Sarcev, a former fitness instructor from California, is such an excellent practitioner and instructor.

His experience can make you believe that it is entirely possible to establish a connection between the brain and the muscles.

  Initial introduction In the practice of heavy objects, the connection between the brain and the muscles should be like a free-running machine, and the feeling is extremely smooth.

If your training style is correct, the rhythm of breathing and the movement of the body are harmonious and rhythmic, and the brain acts on the muscles, you will enter a state of complete self-forgetting.

This is the real right entry for fitness.

  In fact, in the early days, Sarcev knew nothing about the psychological factors in fitness.

He said: “In 1980, when I first started to exercise, I liked to exercise while watching pictures of some fitness magazines, imagining that I can be as strong as those people.

I almost never put my attention in the supplementary exercise.

One day, an old man who was working out came over and asked me: ‘Can you let some muscles bulge as you like, like the right arm triceps, can you?

‘Then we talked about the brain and muscle connections.

After continuous practice and exploration, Sarkov began to recommend a new way of exercising to his students: in the body training, the brain is always consciously applied to the muscles being exercised, so that when exercising the chest muscles, the brainAct on the exercised chest muscles, imagining muscle movements and changes.

  Sarcev said: “The simple mechanical movement of the dual body of fitness, or the psychological factors involved in the training process.

In this way, your fitness is truly recognized and recognized.

“Slow start” After you have learned the relevant knowledge, Sarcev recommends a training method that he calls “super slow rhythm”: 5 seconds to complete a load, and then 5 secondsComplete a weight-lifting exercise, whether it is squatting or lifting, avoid using the body’s impulse to keep the muscles in tension.

Throughout the “ultra-slow rhythm” body movement, your focus is on muscle movements rather than instrument movements.

If you can quickly achieve “body and brain unity” in the fitness process, then using the “ultra-slow rhythm” training method for 1 to 3 months, it is entirely possible to establish a preliminary connection between the brain and the muscles.

  If you want your muscles to move at will, then the exercise will continue and deepen. After about a year of persistence, you can make a small achievement.

Of course, to maintain such a good state, daily practice is still going on.

  Sarcev said: “Do not think it is a very simple matter.

Many of my books have experienced many failures at the beginning of their studies, and the examples of failures in psychological cooperation are much more numerous than the examples of failures in physical fitness alone.

“Body and brain integration in fitness” is a very difficult test. If you can’t do it, the simple physical exercise is just a waste of time.

Because even if you exercise your muscles, you may not be able to control its activity with your brain.