Create your hardgainer muscle mass building workout now


Summary

In 3 minutes you’ll have your own customized Kaizen Workout that will forcefully add up to 1.5 inches to your arms & up to 15 lbs (7 kgs) to your frame – FAST


In the next 3 minutes you’ll create your custom Kaizen Workout that will forcefully start building muscle mass on your HARDGAINER frame – FAST

Extra muscle is metabolically demanding to your system so your body really doesn’t want to build any more muscle than what is essential for your survival. Muscle uses a lot more energy than fat to exist so it’s counterproductive for your body to build more muscles than what is necessarily for you to live. That’s why external stimulus such as weight training combined with adequate food is required to force muscle growth. With muscle building being such a stubborn process, exactly what type of training works best to get them growing?

Light weights that allow you to do 15 or more reps are not ideal for building muscle mass. High reps simply don’t create the demands moderate to low reps do. A correct rep range is very important to hit all the muscle fibers and stimulate optimal growth. Also, higher reps do not help when one is trying to ‘cut’ or lose weight. There’s no such a thing as high reps for cutting and low reps for bulking. Creating a caloric deficit is the only way to ‘cut’ and lose fat. Most people start training with relatively lighter weights when in caloric deficit mode simply because they don’t have the energy to push through their regular poundages. High reps are ideal to build muscle endurance though. If you were to train for a cycling competition then doing sets of squats for 25 reps would be highly beneficial.

‘Heavy’ could mean different things in weight training depending on what your goal is. Those looking to build strength focus most of their training with very heavy weights and low reps. Weightlifters, powerlifters, strongman competitors and strength athletes use this sort of training. Although you can build some amount of muscle with such training, it’s far from optimal for gaining muscle mass. Some genetically gifted individuals can grow to decent size from low reps and heavy weights. But the majority of us will simply not respond that well to such training. Have a look at how much weight weightlifters and powerlifters can lift and then compare that to their level of muscle mass development. You’ll find a huge discrepancy.

Professional bodybuilders are almost always on all kinds of chemical stimuli (steroids, growth hormones, insulin, testosterone boosters, etc). So any advice…