What’s the right exercise for you?
Exercise can be a good thing or a bad thing depending on how much you need it.
It can help you recover faster from workouts, boost your metabolism, and keep your energy levels up.
But how many exercises are necessary to get the most bang for your buck?
Here’s what you should do to maximize your workout, your fitness and your health.1.
Dumbbell chest exerciseThe most basic exercise is the dumbbell chest workout.
“Chest muscle groups are really good at pulling and squeezing things,” says Dr. David Stroud, a certified exercise physiologist and director of the Sports Medicine Center at the University of Cincinnati.
“But they’re also very inefficient at holding onto things and pulling them.”
Stroud says it’s the muscle groups that make the dumb bellier.
For example, when you sit, your abdominals flex to help you lift the dumb bells.
When you sit upright, your triceps pull the dumbs.
So what do you do with those muscles?
You can do pull-ups, dips, push-ups and more.
Cardiovascular exerciseYou may be able to train your heart with a dumbbell bench press or dumbbell curls, but you can’t train your muscles that way.
Your heart doesn’t have a lot of muscle.
And your muscles can’t make as much force as the dumbbs.
Instead, exercise to improve your cardiac output can be an effective way to build muscle and improve your cardio endurance.
Dumb barbell exercisesThe dumbbell is a simple barbell that can hold up to 8 pounds.
Many people don’t like dumbbell exercises because they feel like they’re holding things with their hands.
But there are plenty of reasons why you can do dumbbells to strengthen your core and your muscles.
You can bench press with them or do them with a foam roller.
You may be tempted to lift a dumb and see if it feels better, but it’s probably better to get a good feel for the exercise.
Cardio-exercising exercisesYou can do a few types of cardio-exercise that help you get stronger: running, walking, swimming, jogging, cycling, weight lifting and more, says Dr., Dr. Stroud.
A few of these exercises are easy and some are hard, but Dr. John S. Breslin, M.D., a medical director of cardiovascular medicine at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., says you can always modify your training so that you’re able to perform them safely.
He recommends incorporating cardio into your training schedule so that it’s something you do at least once a week, preferably during the week, and that it can be done for a reasonable amount of time.
Chest exerciseWhen you can lift a barbell, the first thing you should try is to perform a chest exercise.
You don’t have to do this exercise every day, but do it once a day to keep the chest strong.
You don’t need to use the dumb barbell to do chest exercises.
You just need to be able get a comfortable grip on it and hold it at a comfortable angle.
If you can hold it comfortably, you can perform some chest exercises with a bar or dumb.
Here are some exercises that can be performed in the chest:1.
Seated dumbbell rows7.
Dumb bell rows8.
Dumb bells and dumbbell chin-ups9.
Dumb dumbbell dips10.
Dumb triceps extensions11.
Dumb bench presses12.
Dumb row dips16.
Dumb wrist curls20.
Dumb bandbell curls21.
Dumb bent-over rows22.
Dumb side raises24.
Dumb chest raises25.
Dumb front raises26.
Dumb belly raises27.
Dumb calf raises28.
Dumb leg raises29.
Dumb overhead rows30.
Dumb squat rack pull-downs31.
Dumb incline pull-down32.
Dumb parallel sit-up33.
Dumb standing calf raise34.
Dumb step ups35.
Dumb reverse cowbell curl36.
Dumb machine dumbbell crunches37.
Dumb back extensions39.
Dumb plank rows40.
Dumb lunge exercises41.
Dumb lateral raises42.
Dumb lat pull-overs43.
Dumb power cleans44.
Dumb fly-ball drills45.
Dumb rowing exercises46.
Dumb tuck pulls48.
Dumb crunching exercises49.
Dumb bodyweight exercises50.
Dumb lying face down52.
Dumb face-up neck raises53.
Dumb sitting bridge exercises54. Dumb arm