Episodio n.° 23 El podcast de programación (Parte 2): Por qué agotarse y engordar es una mala idea

iTunes (ayúdenos con una reseña): goo.gl/dqiY9U Otros podcasts: goo.gl/X4H4z8 Sitio web: www.barbellmedicine.com Instagram: Jordan_barbellmedicine y Austin_barbellmedicine Correo electrónico: [email protected] Suplementos/Plantillas/Seminarios/Ropa: http://www.barbellmedicine.com/shop/ Foro: https://forum.barbellmedicine.com/ Boletín: http://eepurl.com/cpqB3n

Para obtener subtítulos en Español: en el reproductor de Youtube pulse “Configuración”, luego “Subtítulos”, y active los subtítulos automáticos en inglés.
Luego pulse de nuevo “Configuración”, luego “Subtítulos, y luego “Traducir automáticamente”. Elija el idioma de preferencia.

Publicación Original

40 Comentarios

  1. @BarbellMedicine

    Sunday Funday up in here with the Barbell Medicine crew. Enjoy!

  2. @pauldillingham6316

    O.k. what's the volume threshold for diabetes? I have diabetes and knowing that would be very helpful.

  3. @Aragorn12

    Just because it doesn't work for 100% of people doesn't mean it can't work for 99% of people. Ibuprofen works for 99% of people in reducing pain and inflammation. So should you have to just recommend it on an individual basis? Obviously not. Gravity is a natural phenomenon that works the same on 99.9% of objects. Natural phenomenons can have near 100% accuracy. No reason muscle building or strength training should be any different.

  4. @mrdrsir3781

    I wanna comment on a few things as a new aspiring coach and power/strength lifter. I will add comments to this as I watch somewhat critical of the content. This is for my own critical thinking development as a coach, feel free to disagree as a lot of what I’ll be doing is expressing points of disagreement with men obviously more qualified than me as I find I learn the most when I question the people I respect the most.

  5. @TheLouisianan

    I did the TM for about 4 months and my numbers went from 350×5 (followed by 2×5 @335) to 415 for 3 singles on my squat, 390×5 to 410×5 DL, 200×5 to 224×5 and 132×5 to 149×3 on OHP. The "Running it out" thing really is just a demonstration of strength and i'm just now realizing it

  6. @t64169

    6:38 What about withholding oxygen for 3 hours?

  7. @Creamy6oodness

    I realise I'm late with this one and I'll ask it on the forums too, but I wonder if the following would work…

    If a lifter plateaus on NLP (3×5) after 3 months, would reducing intensity (say, 10-15% on all lifts), and switching to 5×5 (perhaps 2-3×5 on deadlifts) to add stress via volume allow for continued gainz?

  8. @lerippletoe6893

    "Train less often, eat more, PR infinitely"
    Larry Wheels laughing in the background

  9. @neilvandeloo429

    Maybe I'm just lucky but many many people I train, people I train with, and myself, have seen huge long term results off of texas method. Again, it's possible I'm just lucky, but I've been making continual progress on all of my lifts with only 1 reset (unrelated knee injury) for nearly 6 months now. I wish they did a whole lecture on why its sub optimal so o can prove myself wrong but I just cant see why it's such a bad program. Huge love for these guys but rip has it right with the texas method.

  10. @jordanbyrne6602

    I'm 21 and each session of the Bridge takes around 2 hours to complete. Can't imagine how long I will have to train by the time I'm 30

  11. @stevena8719

    The partial pressure would go down because as we elevate past sea level the atmospheric pressure exerted on an object reduces.

  12. @JackgarPrime

    So since you mentioned not wanting to let your weight to go too high or your body composition to get too out of control, here's the thing I've had the most trouble figuring out during the SSLP. So I am a 31 y/o male, 6' tall, 211 lbs, 25% bf (at least as of a couple weeks ago when I had it tested). I used to weigh a whole lot more, up around the 290 mark, before I decided to make a concerted effort to lose weight, getting down to where I'm at just through normal diet changes long before starting the SSLP. The reason I mention that is that, while I'm enjoying the results I'm seeing in strength from the SSLP, I'm worried about putting on too much weight again. I'm only a month in, so I'm still getting adjusted to everything. I'm still putting the 10lbs on squat and deadlift and 5lbs on everything else at the moment, although I can definitely feel that those leaps every single workout will be slowing down soon, based on the difficulty of my recent deadlifts and squats.

    My question is how much of a calorie surplus should I be eating? I highly doubt that, at the level I'm at, that the 6000 calorie/day with a gallon of milk each day would be the best idea for me right now. I'm hovering more around 3200 on training days, about 2700 on rest days. I realize this is probably still too light, but at my weight and size, I'm not sure how far to go. I'm definitely nervous about getting to an unhealthy weight again. Even at my current weight and height I know I could still afford to shed pounds. Something I'll probably do after wearing out the SSLP and moving on to something else with more of a focus on my bf%.

    I know this is a couple months later, but if you still check these old comments, I'd love to hear an opinion on this!

  13. @PetterNe

    Wait a second, are you suggesting 3 sets of 5 rather than 4 sets of 8?

  14. @mhcmhco

    it's funn when you can't hear dr. baraki's response so it seems like jordan is leading a dora the explorer episode

  15. @user-hc5pi5zh5j

    When I started the SSLP I was 18. I was completely untrained at 130lbs at 5'8". When I quit I was stalled at 135lbs on the squat and equally unimpressive numbers on the bench, press and deadlift. I did however gain 20lbs of pretty much pure muscle while eating less than 2k calories a day on average. Would be interesting to see my progress if I had understood the importance of nutrition and been in a nice surplus at 3500kcal or more for the duration of the LP. Oh well.

  16. @brassmarsh

    Wished I'd heard this a couple of years ago. Finished my LP squat at 127.5kgx5 and have been spinning my wheels and feeling like a failure ever since…

  17. @MRJJJarhead

    I actually thought about the part about the 48 hour recovery time in LP, coming up with something like: Well Rip programmed it to 3 sessions a week partly because it fits well with most people's social schedule, but one could do a 6 day/3 session version of it, and realize more strength improvement, at least in the beginning. if the workout becomes too stressful, then we can stretch out the 3 session cycle to 7, 8, 9 days and milk out more of LP. Glad to hear some other explanation and reason why that wouldn't work.

  18. @kerryconnors3309

    Will you guys ever come to Ontario Canada? Toronto or any other major

  19. @roel5901

    What Greg Nuckols says about those who have low sensitivity is that he got the best responses by switching to very high frequency / volume at lower intensities. Five times / week at 65% (5×5) to 85% (4×1-2) and autoregulation thru an amrap test every 3 weeks at 85%.

    Seems not far away from this thought experiment and my own experience…

  20. @fumbles1294

    Training resistant. What a way to describe someone who sucks.. I'm not bad at football I'm just football resistant

  21. @jonathancook7152

    Finally, barbell doctor nerds speaking the truth! So glad you guys are creating this content. Keep it up.

  22. @kakaletrisnikolaos3060

    Please advise if there is a possibility to put in your general strength training template that you have on your site instead of the bench press the ohp.

  23. @madgoldnz

    You guys are doing a brilliant job of carrying on where starting strength left off, very useful discussions

  24. @daveandjada

    Sounds like trainees should be classified according to their “sensitivity” to training or a particular stress as opposed to their “experience” or times exposed to the stress. Essentially, novice, intermediate, and advanced descriptors do nothing to help a trainee know what training is appropriate at their current level. Great podcast!

  25. @JLPaper7

    Can you desensitize yourself of training with a deload as some people say?

  26. @En1Gm4A

    I love the content !!
    But how do you make shure that there is an quantifyable increase in stress ?
    I mean doing this retroperspective (single rpe 8) makes it kind of hard to programm. It is hard to manipulate a multi variable system to get a soecific outcome but there has to be a way to do so ..

  27. @Barkotek

    People have been asking for GPP footage and there we go: rustling jimmies AMRAP for 53 min

  28. @backfru

    the sad part is when you cite "Rip" like he's some kind of guru.

  29. @clk04d

    Nice ep and good to hear more programming content, we're all looking forward to pt 3 and beyond!

  30. @jcarty123

    This one seemed like it took 53 minutes to say things that could have been said in 20 minutes.

  31. @nickroxsox11

    You guys should make a Pathoma version of Starting Strength with just the high yield nuanced approaches included.

  32. @jonathanpierce9144

    Hey guys I need some clarification on the overtraining aspect. Does evidence support over training doesn't exist at all or just specifically to strength training? In PPST they get into pretty elaborate detail of the negative health effects of it and it seemed like they had data to back up their claim based on how well it was written. Does it exist in other forms of training such as endurance and maybe explosive athletics and they were using that data? Or were they just pulling stuff out of their ass when they wrote about it?


Enviar un comentario

Tu dirección de correo electrónico no será publicada. Los campos obligatorios están marcados con *

Próximas formaciones


Curso en Prevención de Lesiones del Sprint, Salto y Cambio de Dirección en el Deporte

El entrenamiento de habilidades motoras específicas en el deporte es esencial para la mejora del rendimiento deportivo. Por lo que los procesos de aprendizaje motor, desarrollo motor y control motor resultan clave en la progresión y la mejora de las habilidades específicas.En el contexto de los deportes abiertos o de decisión, como los deportes individuales y de equipo de dinámica intermitente, el entrenamiento de habilidades motoras específicas como el sprint, el salto y los cambios de dirección, es la base para la mejora de la técnica deportiva y la táctica (individual y colectiva), ya que las mismas se incluyen en los episodios de duelo y todas las variantes de juegos en espacio reducido y deporte formal.Por lo que se considera de importancia fundamental la progresión correcta en el desarrollo metodológico de las habilidades, el control en la ejecución, y los aspectos mecánicos y fisiológicos a tener en cuenta en la prevención de lesiones relacionadas a las mismas.El presente curso propone el abordaje de las principales habilidades motoras deportivas, como el sprint, el salto y los cambios de dirección, de manera de brindar herramientas para su comprensión, análisis, control de ejecución, y metodología de entrenamiento apuntado a la prevención de lesiones en diferentes contextos deportivos.
Primera Edición

Diseño de Programas de Ejercicio en Cáncer y Enfermedades Neurodegenerativas

El ejercicio físico, junto a la alimentación, puede considerarse la piedra angular para la prevención de muchas de las enfermedades no-transmisibles e hipocinéticas que acosan una sociedad cada vez más sedentaria. Además, una vez instaurada la enfermedad, la correcta prescripción de ejercicio constituirá una parte fundamental del propio tratamiento en el continuo de la enfermedad para paliar sus síntomas, frenar su desarrollo y devolver la calidad de vida al paciente.Concretamente, la actividad física de intensidad moderada realizada de manera regular ha demostrado en diversos estudios que disminuye el riesgo de padecer cáncer hasta en un 50% según el tipo de patología. Sus beneficios en pacientes oncológicos están siendo también evidenciados con numerosos estudios, tanto durante el tratamiento como una vez finalizado, obteniéndose mejores resultados, un aumento en la calidad de vida de los pacientes y una mayor tasa de supervivencia.
8 Revisiones

HIIT y Entrenamiento Concurrente

La Especialización surge por las necesidades de actualización y profundización que se presentan a los profesionales ligados al entrenamiento y el ejercicio físico en distintas poblaciones y espacios de desempeño laboral con diferentes objetivos.Así es que la selección de temáticas, contenidos y disertantes está en relación a las necesidades de los profesionales en ENTRENAMIENTO EN LAS NUEVAS TENDENCIAS EN EL FITNESS de aptitud física y rendimiento, abarcando contenidos y metodologías prácticas que tienen que ver con la mejora de la salud, la aptitud física, la composición corporal, el rendimiento físico en el deporte, como así también lo que hace a recursos que posibiliten mayor variabilidad de estímulos para el desarrollo de clases o sesiones novedosas, y posibilitar una mayor adherencia de las personas destinatarias a los programas de entrenamiento y ejercicio físico en el fitness.El presente Taller en HIIT Y ENTRENAMIENTO CONCURRENTE buscará actualizar distintas formas de control de carga de entrenamiento y metodología aplicable al entrenamiento concurrente de fuerza y resistencia en diferentes contextos; incorporar nuevas posibilidades metodológicas relacionadas con el HIIT con orientación neuromuscular en el contexto de las clases grupales; y conocer los objetivos fisiológicos y las formas metodológicas de aplicación de cargas de entrenamiento HIIT en el ámbito de los deportes de dinámica intermitente.
Primera Edición