".....Our society is obsessed with achievement. This is especially true in the gym. I'm just as guilty of this as anyone else. Last week, a guy at my gym
clean and jerked 325 pounds and made it look easy. My first question to
him was, “What’s your max?” I didn’t say, “How is your training going?” or “Have you been making
progress recently?” but rather, “What is the absolute maximum weight you
can do?” My question was all about what he could achieve, not how he has progressed. And you’ll find that mentality everywhere. Nobody is going to
celebrate you for going up 1 pound per week. Everybody wants you to try
for 10 more pounds right now. Here’s the problem: a focus on achievement in the here and now
usually comes at the expense of slower, more consistent progress.
Achievement is so ingrained in our culture that we often ignore
progress. (Of course, focusing on progress would ultimately lead to
higher achievement, but it’s easy to dismiss that fact when you want to
set a new PR today.) I’m still learning to embrace this principle myself, but I'm getting
better at it. And here's what I've learned about training for slow
progress rather than immediate achievement..........If you want to get in shape, to get stronger, and to reach your full potential, then what is the most important thing of all? Answer: not missing workouts......"
verkürzt, wenn sie nicht über den zur Verfügung stehenden Weg
(Bewegungsamplitude) gefordert wird. Dann „verkümmert“ auch das
Bindegewebe und die Faszien.
adäquates Stretching wird in der Faszie eine frische und
belastabare Kollagenstruktur aufgebaut.
alleine reicht jedoch nicht aus, da das Bindegewebe in alle möglichen
Richtungen, mal quer und mal parallel, verläuft (während die
Muskulatur von Sehne zu Sehne – vom Ursprung zum Ansatz – in eine