You can avoid your aversion to long, slow, boring cardio by mixing it into your lifting.
There are a few universal rules that everyone should follow no matter what your goal.
The ideal approach for most people's goals is to get the most work done in the smallest amount of time.
All that isolation work you're doing isn't just boring you to tears, it's failing to make you better.
If your goal is to get big safely, the number of plates on the bar isn't the most important thing.
Your biceps can hold you back on the bigger lifts just like any other muscle, so you can't just ignore them.
It’s time to put down the cable concentration curls and pick up some heavy stuff—really heavy stuff.
You might not want to be a sprinter, but you definitely want a sprinter's legs.
Early in your lifting career, it's essential to create the habits that will let you train for a lifetime.
Research shows that many lifters simply aren't selecting high enough loads to make progress.
Some athletes need strength over bulk, and you can manipulate training to maximize strength gains while minimizing muscle size gains.
Your biceps might look good from the side, but that's no good if they look skinny from the front.
Toss out the clutter in your fitness life and get back to what has always worked.
There is a simple compromise that will give you the right balance of frequency and intensity to keep the gains coming.
What makes the concentric movement less effective in building muscle and strength is the same thing that makes it great as a conditioning tool.
Despite mountains of scientific evidence and all common sense, some gym legends refuse to go away.