Whether or not we want to admit it, a lot of conclusions can be made about somebody who has muscular and toned arms. So how do we get these impressive-looking arms without spending hours doing bicep curls in front of the mirror?
Looking to pack some size on your upper arms? It’s no secret that triceps make up 2/3 of that area, so that’s why Joe Donnelly is with training tips and five exercises to help you develop those horseshoes.
Joe Donnelly kicks off his new video series with FitnessRx For Men by covering all the ins and outs of advanced arm training. Check out his tips and variations for some new ideas on how to attack your biceps to build bigger, thicker arms.
Now that you are “armed for battle” with the knowledge of what is required to get the job done, let’s take a look at the arm and ab workout that the first IFBB Men’s Physique pro uses to keep himself ripped and ready.
In this video series, Clarke takes you through four variations of pushups - ranging in levels of difficulty - that you can add to your next chest and triceps workout.
If you’re looking to fill out your arms, you obviously can’t neglect your triceps - they make up about 2/3 of your upper arm. We get it – biceps are the showcase muscle. But in order to build perfectly sculpted arms, you have to give equal time to your triceps.
Your biceps don’t just flex your elbow; they also are a supinator your forearm. So, if we want to achieve maximal biceps recruitment when performing bicep curls with either a dumbbell or cable, we must do so in a manner that involves both elbow flexion and forearm supination. This can be achieved by holding the handle in a unique way that you’re likely not currently doing.
Big, defined arms are the first things most people notice about a well-developed physique. That’s why FitnessRx for Men examined the science behind what it really takes to get big guns.
I am willing to bet my pitiful 401k that anyone who has set foot into a gym has done triceps press down. Girls and boys, young and old, hordes of people have slaved away in front of it, praying to the mighty cable. And yet, well-developed triceps are rare but blown out elbows are not.
How can I obtain a little more strength and shape in my biceps without adding another 45 minutes to my workout? Your answer lies in accentuating the natural shape of the biceps by challenging it to contract in the optimal positions in which it was designed to work.
©2018 Advanced Research Media. Long Island Web Design