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Clothes, Complex, and Facebook: HOW TRAINING AFFECTS THE BRAIN I G LEGION S PRODUCTION BEFORE AFTER ๐Ÿ”ฅ๐Ÿค”HOW TRAINING AFFECTS THE BRAIN. Founder ๐Ÿ‘‰: @king_khieu. As we may already know, regular exercise may bring a wide range of benefits to our health including improved blood flow, boosted immune system, stronger lung capacity, lower risk of health conditions and disease, etc. But one thing that many people don't know is that exercise can greatly boost and benefit the nervous system; brain. Here is a list of some of those advantages. 1 - Improves cognitive abilities which includes organizing, ling term thinking, focusing on complex tasks and activity. 2 - Helps reduce stress by lowering cortisol levels. 3 - Increase production of BDNF or brain derived neurotropic factor leading to stimulation of growth and regeneration of brain cells. 4 - Improves memory power through increased blood flow to the brain and function. 5 - Helps fight and alleviate anxiety and depression. So, based on what we see above. This may give you another incentive to workout. Thoughts? ๐Ÿค”Opinions? What do you guys think? COMMENT BELOW! Athlete: @aaron_nimmo. TAG SOMEONE who needs to lift! _________________ Looking for unique gym clothes? Use our 10% discount code: LEGIONS10๐Ÿ”‘ on Ape Athletics ๐Ÿฆ fitness apparel! The link is in our ๐Ÿ‘† bio! _________________ Principal ๐Ÿ”ฅ account: @fitness_legions. Facebook โœ… page: Legions Production. @legions_production๐Ÿ†๐Ÿ†๐Ÿ† . . . . . . . run running runner athlete athletes athletic sport sports calves quadzilla striations quads quad quadriceps hamstrings glutes backworkout back backday chest chestday chestworkout traps delts shoulder shoulders pecs shreds shred shredz ๐Ÿ”‘LINK IN BIO!
Clothes, Complex, and Facebook: HOW TRAINING AFFECTS THE BRAIN
 I G
 LEGION S
 PRODUCTION
 BEFORE
 AFTER
๐Ÿ”ฅ๐Ÿค”HOW TRAINING AFFECTS THE BRAIN. Founder ๐Ÿ‘‰: @king_khieu. As we may already know, regular exercise may bring a wide range of benefits to our health including improved blood flow, boosted immune system, stronger lung capacity, lower risk of health conditions and disease, etc. But one thing that many people don't know is that exercise can greatly boost and benefit the nervous system; brain. Here is a list of some of those advantages. 1 - Improves cognitive abilities which includes organizing, ling term thinking, focusing on complex tasks and activity. 2 - Helps reduce stress by lowering cortisol levels. 3 - Increase production of BDNF or brain derived neurotropic factor leading to stimulation of growth and regeneration of brain cells. 4 - Improves memory power through increased blood flow to the brain and function. 5 - Helps fight and alleviate anxiety and depression. So, based on what we see above. This may give you another incentive to workout. Thoughts? ๐Ÿค”Opinions? What do you guys think? COMMENT BELOW! Athlete: @aaron_nimmo. TAG SOMEONE who needs to lift! _________________ Looking for unique gym clothes? Use our 10% discount code: LEGIONS10๐Ÿ”‘ on Ape Athletics ๐Ÿฆ fitness apparel! The link is in our ๐Ÿ‘† bio! _________________ Principal ๐Ÿ”ฅ account: @fitness_legions. Facebook โœ… page: Legions Production. @legions_production๐Ÿ†๐Ÿ†๐Ÿ† . . . . . . . run running runner athlete athletes athletic sport sports calves quadzilla striations quads quad quadriceps hamstrings glutes backworkout back backday chest chestday chestworkout traps delts shoulder shoulders pecs shreds shred shredz ๐Ÿ”‘LINK IN BIO!

๐Ÿ”ฅ๐Ÿค”HOW TRAINING AFFECTS THE BRAIN. Founder ๐Ÿ‘‰: @king_khieu. As we may already know, regular exercise may bring a wide range of benefits to our...

Bodies , Driving, and Energy: Knee Stabilit The ability to keep the knees in direct alignment with the foot (minimizing any side-to-side movement) SOU AT UMIVERSITY Ideally the knee should track in the exact same position during the entire squat. Here's a great example of an athlete @max_lang_weightlifting with optimal knee stability (squatting 170kg - 374lbs for 10 reps). The knees of some athletes waver slightly (often moving inward toward the toes) on the ascent of the squat, or even worse cave-in completely (called a valgus collapse). The longer an athlete has been lifting with this type of poor movement - the harder it is to break the habit. If they move this way for too long - it becomes a crutch and they unfortunately need to move that way in order to keep lifting as much weight. While a slight knee waver isnโ€™t a horrible technique error it is NOT optimal from a mechanical standpoint. This means improved knee control (less side to side movement) will give you the potential to lift more weight. The knees were designed to bend and straighten - any Lateral movement during the squat is only wasted energy that could be used to drive more weight up! Lifting heavy weights poorly will make you stronger. However, it will make you stronger in the WRONG WAY by reinforcing poor technique. In the end - moving big weight poorly will lead to pain. It's time to teach our athletes that it doesnโ€™t matter how MUCH they can squat, if they canโ€™t squat WELL. While technique perfection is something most of us will never achieve, we should always strive to attain it. __________________________________ Squat University is the ultimate guide to realizing the strength to which the body is capable of. The information within these pages are provided to empower you to become a master of your physical body. Through these teachings you will find what is required in order to rid yourself of pain, decrease risk for injury, and improve your strength and athletic performance. __________________________________ Squat SquatUniversity Powerlifting weightlifting crossfit training wod workout gym fit fitfam fitness fitspo oly olympicweightlifting hookgrip mobility USAW physicaltherapy lifting crossfitter
Bodies , Driving, and Energy: Knee Stabilit
 The ability to keep the knees in direct
 alignment with the foot (minimizing
 any side-to-side movement)
 SOU AT
 UMIVERSITY
Ideally the knee should track in the exact same position during the entire squat. Here's a great example of an athlete @max_lang_weightlifting with optimal knee stability (squatting 170kg - 374lbs for 10 reps). The knees of some athletes waver slightly (often moving inward toward the toes) on the ascent of the squat, or even worse cave-in completely (called a valgus collapse). The longer an athlete has been lifting with this type of poor movement - the harder it is to break the habit. If they move this way for too long - it becomes a crutch and they unfortunately need to move that way in order to keep lifting as much weight. While a slight knee waver isnโ€™t a horrible technique error it is NOT optimal from a mechanical standpoint. This means improved knee control (less side to side movement) will give you the potential to lift more weight. The knees were designed to bend and straighten - any Lateral movement during the squat is only wasted energy that could be used to drive more weight up! Lifting heavy weights poorly will make you stronger. However, it will make you stronger in the WRONG WAY by reinforcing poor technique. In the end - moving big weight poorly will lead to pain. It's time to teach our athletes that it doesnโ€™t matter how MUCH they can squat, if they canโ€™t squat WELL. While technique perfection is something most of us will never achieve, we should always strive to attain it. __________________________________ Squat University is the ultimate guide to realizing the strength to which the body is capable of. The information within these pages are provided to empower you to become a master of your physical body. Through these teachings you will find what is required in order to rid yourself of pain, decrease risk for injury, and improve your strength and athletic performance. __________________________________ Squat SquatUniversity Powerlifting weightlifting crossfit training wod workout gym fit fitfam fitness fitspo oly olympicweightlifting hookgrip mobility USAW physicaltherapy lifting crossfitter

Ideally the knee should track in the exact same position during the entire squat. Here's a great example of an athlete @max_lang_weightlifti...