ODIAMOS los consejos no solicitados en el gimnasio



En este video, los doctores Feigenbaum y Baraki responden las preguntas enviadas durante el seminario más reciente de Los Ángeles. Patrocinadores: https://generalleathercraft.com/ www.bellsofsteel.us Utilice el código BBM23 para obtener un 10 % de descuento en artículos seleccionados en Bells of Steel Vuori (obtenga un 20 % de descuento en su primer pedido utilizando el enlace a continuación) https://vuoriclothing.com /pages/pod_bbm_sp23 Seminarios https://www.barbellmedicine.com/semin… Para más de nuestro material: Aplicación: https://tinyurl.com/muus5pfn Podcasts: goo.gl/X4H4z8 Sitio web: www.barbellmedicine.com Instagram: @austin_barbellmedicine @jordan_barbellmedicine @leah_barbellmedicine @vanessa_barbellmedicine @untamedstrength @derek_barbellmedicine @hassan_barbellmedicine @charlie_barbellmedicine @alex_barbellmedicine @tomcampitelli @joe_barbellmedicine @rheece_barbellmedicine @cam_barbellmedicine @claire_barbellmedicine @ben_barbellmedicine @cassi. niemann @caleb_barbellmedicine Correo electrónico: [email protected] Suplementos/Plantillas/Seminarios : www.barbellmedicine.com/shop/ Foro: forum.barbellmedicine.com/

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24 Comentarios

  1. @primrosed2338

    Nope. No advice. I look like I know what I'm doing, because I do. I just get hit on and its always during set up. The only time I don't have headphones on.

    Responder
  2. @vivekpsuresh

    I only ever get bad advice. And I'm a guy. Some gems:

    – Don't go below parallel on a shoulder press – you'll get injured
    -Don't bend forward when doing a lateral raise – you'll get injured
    Don't touch the pad to your bum on a leg curl — you'll never guess why(hint you'll get injured)

    Responder
  3. @Zalmoxis-fj6we

    This think happend to me. I got three same with little difference opinions on cable triceps curl. Like you should stay a little more inclined. Ok. Then the second person, you should stay much more inclined and then the third person you should stay straight and limit your movement. Whatever I tried from each one, each type of what they said, my triceps worked fine, no injury, but it is annoying when you see people with different opinions. I have a friend with experience and he helped me to learn some workouts and I made also a program. Also I watched different videos with plenty of workouts, but this type of people is becoming annoying. Maybe I don't want to workout very stricted in that day? Maybe I had my personal problems and I need to find peace between machines. If I wanted advice I will ask for it. When I feel that something is not ok, I will ask. But as I said there are different types of perspectives and maybe some of the movement will work on that guy, but some of them will not work on the other guy. When this phenomenom will stop? I did't get a question like "Hi! What are you doing? How are you?", only advice, adivice, and more advice until I was at that point to stop doing the gym. For example, today, I didn't have no motivation to make the next workout. I made only three for the chest, and I was so annoyed.

    Responder
  4. @battlevain

    Those who give unsolicited advice, never ask themselves if it has been asked for ? No matter how well intended it may be, it always creates a dynamic of fault finding from a complete stranger who has no right to express such an opinion on othere they don't know. Sometimes, it's more important to respect people space and privacy, than it is to share your so called sage advice with others who haven't asked for it and just don't need to be hassled by these busy bodies.

    Responder
  5. @drhjhulsebos

    I told some lady to buzz off after she decided me helping my son do some contrast 5×5/5×5 squat/box jumps was child abuse.

    Responder
  6. @michanota4230

    unsocillited advice/critics…wow sounds just like the internet!

    Responder
  7. @DavidW-ng5zv

    Some guy tried to correct my form in the gym once whilst I was in between my set. He signalled to take my earphones out and he tried to demonstrate what to do and so I watched.

    After this I didn't say anything to him, put my earphones back in and continued doing it the way I was originally doing it.

    Responder
  8. @stormylifts

    I was once approached by a coach at a commercial gym I used to train at who told me she was "so happy to see a woman lifting heavy" but then went on to warn me that my knee cave would lead to a ruptured meniscus, as she had seen in "many clients". Thankfully I knew better at the time and I kind of wish she could see me now, continuing to embrace the valgus at high intensities with my strong strong knees.

    Responder
  9. @williamwieczorek74

    Unsolicited advice is always a "no". Gym, golf course, etc.
    I suppose the only exception is giving advice to my minor children…

    Responder
  10. @jms0313

    You handle it by building a home gymn

    Responder
  11. @craigwilson3170

    Well, when you see someone using a machine backwards who has no idea, and couldn’t wrack the weight and needed help getting out of the machine – you better believe that they wanted some advice. This video
    didn’t show an appreciation for the varieties of situations and circumstances where a person really could benefit from advice, but don’t know it.

    Responder
  12. @ebeneezerswashbuckle3509

    I had a Guy trying to lecture me about my Bench "I used to be like you, just putting more weight on etc. you should do it like thisnthat" I told him "no I am going to Bench like I Bench" we never spoke since.

    Responder
  13. @06alepea1

    For myself, I don't want unsolicited advice. I have my earphones in, and even if myself and my girlfriend are in the gym at the same time, we may not even talk to one another during our session. There is definitely a gendered aspect to this too. If we did a survey of whether women wanted unsolicited advice in the gym, I would say the vast, vast majority would say no. So why do people think it's ok? The gym is safe, leave people to do their own thing.

    Responder
  14. @svmuscle7677

    I dislike when people with Elite genetics tell me that my programming isn't right, or that I need to work harder/ lift heavier… like no, you just happen to have it easier and can run whatever program you want and get great results, this doesn't apply to me

    Responder
  15. @sloanbrian245

    The golf course is 100x worse in terms of unsolicited advice. I like "Fix your own game boy."

    Responder
  16. @dradilger

    “I’m deaf” *puts ear buds back in.

    Responder
  17. @ThePearguru98

    I've only been approached a few times by people giving me advice, and each time it was by an experienced lifter who saw my form was fucked up and gave me pointers. I appreciated it and no one was obnoxious

    Responder
  18. @molozful

    "I see you benching the same weight every week, would you like some help?" – that dude was about to sell you something, hear him out :)

    Responder
  19. @brianhopkins5251

    This is so sad. What an unfriendly, lonely society we have become. A gym used to be camaraderie and you kinda "knew" everyone who worked out the same time as you. Say hI, looking good, nice lift, you getting bigger/stronger, hey can I get a spot/do you need a spot, can i work in and the big guys and even trainers (yeah yeah, hit or miss) might have a tip here or there if they see you struggling. Sure today everything is online and how to do whatever exercise but it wasn't 30 years ago. Pretty sad, a whole room full of phone zombies, 90% making no progress, some doing dangerous stuff (that they don't really realize is dangerous) and all afraid to talk to each other. Sad.

    Responder
  20. @canererbay8842

    Once I had a guy at the next rack ask me if he could give me some advice on my squat technique. I said (not so enthusiasticly) yes and he gave his advice which was reasonable*. The squat was admittedly ugly and I said yeah I knew I should be doing "that".

    *:Then I said it was a PR by the way (it was an all-time main squat single PR) so he was surprised and congratulated me. Real nice guy. Chatted at the gym here and there since then till I moved to another city.

    Responder
  21. @whatwhatintheb

    I remember when training at a commercial gym a regular lousy gym bro came and told me I'm leaning too far forward, ask him if he even knew the difference between high bar and low bar and he looked confused. He didn't know low bar is a thing.

    Responder
  22. @Roper122

    It all depends.
    9 times out of 10, no, but there is a rare occasion.
    I've helped people with setting up the rack and they were very grateful.

    Responder
  23. @azulsimmons1040

    Bothering someone at the gym that doesn't ask is rude. I would never do that. I don't want someone bothering me. I'm at the gym to get a workout done, not chat.

    Responder

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