When you start trying to get fit, you can find a billion different workouts and training plans that claim to be effective.
But most people don’t understand that workouts and training plans are two very different animals.
Like apples and oranges they certainly have similarities but they are also very different.
Learn the difference and how to figure out which is right for you below.
When using a kettlebell with two hands most people always hold it in front of themselves with their arms straight down (for example a deadlift) or by their chest in a position commonly known as “goblet.”
But there are many more than those 2 ways to use a kettlebell with 2 hands.
Learn the 6 most common ways I train people to hold the kettlebell with two hands and how they can keep your training interesting and also stop you from hitting plateaus.
Everyone is in a different place when it comes to diet and exercise.
And everyone has different goals.
When I want to help someone improve it is important to know where they are starting. One of the tools I use is establishing a baseline nutritional level.
Learn what nutritional levels are and how you can use them to reach your goals below.
One of the advantages of using kettlebells in your training is the ability to do “complexes.”
Despite the name, complexes are really quite simple, once you understand what they are.
And once you understand them you can reap many benefits such as:
- Shorter (and more effective) workouts
- Burning tons of fat
- Building lean muscle
- Improved core strength
- Improved coordination
Continue reading to learn what complexes are and how you can get started using them in your workouts.
Often when I begin teaching someone how to train with kettlebell one of the first questions I get is.
“Can I just use a dumbbell instead?”
Well, it turns out dumbbells and kettlebells are different tools.
While you can sometimes use different tools for the same purpose, sometimes you can’t.
Learn more about the differences between dumbbells and kettlebells below