Depending on the time of year, coaches of high level athletes and sport teams normally increase training volume by incorporating two-a-day training sessions as part of a loading and rapid conditioning phase. Think of any highly competitive athlete, such as Olympic lifters, swimmers, football players, or track and field athletes – they all train twice a day.

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The push/pull/legs split is a very simple training method in which you split your body into three parts. And each part is then trained on its own separate day.

In the “push” workout you train all the upper body pushing muscles, i.e. the chest, shoulders and triceps.

In the “pull” workout you train all the upper body pulling muscles, i.e. the back and biceps.

And in the “legs” workout you train the entire lower body, i.e. the quads, hamstrings, calves and abdominals.


The journey begins

If you’re a beginning exerciser or its been a long time since you worked out, you may be wondering exactly where to start.

How much cardio should you do and what about strength training? How do you fit it all in while avoiding getting too sore or, worse, getting injured?

Your first step is learning the basics of how to set up a workout program. Luckily, you don’t have to figure it out yourself. Experts have already figured out the most important components to creating a quality exercise routine and that involves focusing on F.I.T.T.

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