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In Train Your Fascia Tone Your Body, you will learn the successful method to form firm connective tissue. Fascia are a building network in our body that gives us support, structure, and form. Whether a thigh looks tightly stretched or rather like jelly basically depends on the tone of the fibrous connective tissue the fascia which surrounds it. Therefore, we must train fascia in addition to muscles. Only then do we have a well-formed and firm body shape, and training fascia is the only consistent way to get rid of cellulite, bat wings, and a flabby bottom. Not only does training your fascia ensure a fit body, but it also enables you to move with juvenile elasticity, easily and painlessly.
Treating and Beating Fibromyalgia and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome: A Step-By-Step Program Proven to Help You Feel Good Again (Revised) (5TH ed.) exposes the medical myths, pharmaceutical propaganda and doctor ignorance that sabotages those with chronic illness.
Lose weight, tone up, and look younger in just three weeks. Walk yourself to the fittest and healthiest version of yourself. Walk off the Weight is a full 21-day plan, and has all the advice and guidance you need. Each week you will be given a new walking workout. Simply follow the exercise instructions and the eating plan on each day and you will be fitter and healthier, and you will look better than ever before!
No other cycling book to date has been so well designed, so easy to use, and so committed to weight training. Weight Training for Cycling was written specifically for cyclists to increase strength, speed, endurance, and stamina and will have you maximizing your performance in all areas. Written by cycling expert Chris Burnham, Weight Training for Cycling features a program guaranteed to improve your performance and get you results.
Barefoot enthusiasts say ditching your shoes is essential for optimal whole-body function. Doctors say minimalist shoes cause injury. Who’s right? What if they both are? In Whole Body Barefoot, biomechanist Katy Bowman explains how both sides are right and wrong by broadening the perspective of over-simplified “shoes are good” or “shoes are bad” arguments. Using evolutionary-based and biomechanics arguments, Bowman demonstrates that shoes, in a modern context, have purpose, but that the trade-off for protection can be reduced whole-body health if we don’t pick the right shoes for our body and skill-level.