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Encontrado 7 registros

  1. Olá a todos õ/ Frequento alguns grupos de força sou chato pra caralho e pratico algo próximo dos esportes de força há alguns meses. DADOS: Altura: 1,71 Peso: 92kgs BF: 22% Idade: 19 Treino: Sou bem iniciante e, portanto, estou aberto a sugestões de vocês Vamo que vamo! Tá no inferno, abraça o capeta!
  2. Breve histórico Tenho 28 anos, 1.80m de altura, peso corporal oscilando entre 88 e 93Kg. Comecei a praticar musculação com 16 anos, e de lá pra cá, interrompi os treinos diversas vezes, chegando a ficar dois anos sem ir para a academia, principalmente por conta dos trabalhos finais na universidade. Hoje estou há quase dois anos treinando com boa frequência, sem me ausentar da academia por períodos maiores do que uma semana. Faz somente um ano que passei a fazer treinos focados em ganho de força e progressão de carga, especialmente nos três movimentos básicos do powerlifting. Até então, treinava na mesma onda da maioria, com rotinas estilo bodybuilder, metas voltadas para hipertrofia, ficar monstro, etc. Muito por conta da grande quantidade de informações que encontrei aqui no fórum, passei a estudar e a praticar treinos de força. Desde então, tenho me preocupado cada vez menos com hipertrofia muscular e cada vez mais com evolução nas cargas e na técnica nos três básicos. Ironicamente, ou não, hoje, treinando só agachamento, supino e levantamento terra, com poucas repetições e cargas altas (para mim), estou muito mais satisfeito com o meu desenvolvimento muscular do que já estive em qualquer período dos onze anos em que treinei focado em hipertrofia. Abaixo, o link para algumas fotos recentes do "shape". https://onedrive.live.com/redir?resid=2e143e1902dcd1f8!295&authkey=!ADLvPOg3QORuhWI&ithint=folder%2cjpg Métodos O Stronglifts 5x5 foi o divisor de águas para mim. Depois passei a fazer um "5x5 híbrido", onde mesclei algumas coisas do Stronglifts com outras do 5x5 do Reg Park. No fim do ano passado, pesquisando sobre periodização, achei o programa de 6 semanas do Candito. Segui esta programação duas vezes e fui para a minha primeira competição de powerlifting. Após isso, já visando minha segunda competição, fiz um "Sheiko resumido", digo resumido porque cortei algumas semanas devido ao período entre as duas competições, insuficiente para rodar o programa completo. OBS: Citei rapidamente os métodos que já segui. Possivelmente, em meio aos relatos dos próximos treinos, escreverei um pouco mais sobre a minha experiência em cada um destes métodos. Competições Neste ano, passei a participar de competições de powerlifting. Até o momento, foram duas. No dia 28/02, competi na 3ª Copa Rafa Crestani, na categoria Open até 90Kg, nas modalidades Supino e Levantamento Terra, com máximas de 140Kg e 240Kg. Semana passada, dia 16/05, competi no Campeonato Gaúcho de Powerlifting, na categoria Open até 90Kg, nas modalidades Powerlifting, Supino e Levantamento Terra, com máximas de 180Kg no Agachamento, 140Kg no Supino e 250Kg no Levantamento Terra. Abaixo, os vídeos das três pedidas máximas válidas, mais a minha segunda pedida no Levantamento Terra, com 230Kg. Recordes Pessoais Segue abaixo, o link para o quadro dos meus principais recordes pessoais, nestes últimos meses de treinos voltados aos movimentos de powerlifting. https://onedrive.live.com/redir?resid=2e143e1902dcd1f8!299&authkey=!AA5hglLij0vdgfA&ithint=file%2cpdf Dieta Basicamente, o que faço é calcular as calorias e macros para atingir determinado peso, em determinado período, no site http://www.1percentedge.com/ifcalc/, e com os resultados, montar a dieta nos moldes das planilhas já disponibilizadas aqui no fórum. Já segui Leangains e recomendo. Outra coisa que testei é este guia para corte de peso antes de uma competição: http://www.powerliftingtowin.com/cutting-weight-for-powerlifting/. No domingo, 10/05, eu estava pesando 91.5Kg. Programei uma dieta para a semana, baseado neste artigo, e no dia da competição, 16/05, fiz a pesagem com 87.8Kg. Segue abaixo, o link para visualização da dieta que montei para a semana citada, mais duas revisões recentes de dieta, uma que fiz na preparação para a competição do dia 28/02 e outra para a competição de 16/05. https://onedrive.live.com/redir?resid=2e143e1902dcd1f8!294&authkey=!ACQLgt6ASR1mp1I&ithint=folder%2cpdf Suplementação Pelo que me lembro, já suplementei com whey, creatina, albumina, termogênico, BCAA, dextrose e cafeína. Nos últimos meses, apenas whey e cafeína. Esteroides Nunca usei esteroides anabolizantes. Meu conhecimento sobre o assunto é miserável, mas pelo pouco que sei, no meu contexto, os malefícios seriam maiores do que os benefícios. Não pretendo usar. Próximos passos Obviamente, quero melhorar técnica e carga nos 3 movimentos, mas minha prioridade para os próximos treinos é o agachamento. Acredito que seja o meu lift mais atrasado. Minha 1RM do agachamento está muito mais próxima da minha 1RM do supino do que do levantamento terra. Em segundo plano, tentarei melhorar o supino. O levantamento terra está razoável, e eu não me importarei se estagnar no terra, desde que consiga uma boa evolução no agachamento. Ainda não defini como serão os treinos, mas tenho um esboço, onde estou incluindo e pretendo dar atenção especial, ao Agachamento Frontal e ao Agachamento barra alta com pausa, para ganhar mais força nas pernas, que acredito serem os elos fracos da corrente. Ter um levantamento terra muito maior do que o agachamento me leva a crer que a lombar está forte, mas as pernas nem tanto. Para o supino, estou planejando voltar a fazer Desenvolvimento Militar, para ganhar força nos ombros, e começar a fazer Supino com Pegada Fechada, para o tríceps.Também penso em experimentar o Floor Press e o Dead Bench Press. Opiniões serão muito bem vindas.
  3. Minha história: Dados: (Update: 05/09/2015) Peso: 100kg Altura: 1.75cm BF: ??? Programa Rodando: (Update: 05/09/2015) Programa rodando: Sheiko 4 days Lista de Programas rodados: Dieta: (Update: 05/09/2015) PRs: (Update: 05/09/2015) Supino: 84kg Terra: 120kg Agachamento: 112kg Total: 316kg Wilks: 192.32 Fotos:
  4. Atualização da dieta na página 6! Historinha triste! Nome: Francisco Wendemberg Idade: 29 anos Altura: 1,69m Peso: 82kg BF: 20% Objetivo: Saúde (força, emagrecimento) Histórico de drogas: Nenhum AE. Histórico de treinos: Normais de academia, Heavy Duty e atualmente no SL5x5. Depois que entrei no Hipertrofia.org, justamente pra aprender alguma técnica pra melhorar meu supino pois era algo que me incomodava muito, eu sou bem fraco mesmo nesse exercício(foi por esse motivo que não criei um diário antes de pegar uma carga melhor do que pegava antes), foi quando li a respeito do SL5x5 e resolvi que iria utilizar desse sistema de treino e relatar a partir das experiências que obtiver com ele! Dieta Treino SL5x5 Medidas Fotos serão adicionadas futuramente 1º relato Sexta dia 1/08/2014 treino B e devido a correria com a mudança de residência, tive que ficar 1 mês parado, daew resolvi por bem reduzir 10 kg em anilhas no agacho e no terra, OHP resolvi manter o mesmo peso de anilhas pois estava me sentindo bem em continuar de onde parei! A barra dessa academia, acredito eu não ser olímpica, vou considerar o peso de 12kg para a barra, colocarei os pesos totais das cargas+barra para facilitar a descrição. Agachamento livre: 5x5 112kg. Consegui fazer relativamente bem, sem cansaços e com descanço de menos de 1 minuto pois tive que revesar o suporte! OHP: 5/5/5/4/4 52kg as duas últimas séries foram sofríveis, vou manter essa carga até conseguir passar! Acho meu OHP horrível tbm. Levantamento terra: 1x5 102kg consegui fazer tranquilamente embora resetando o movimento mesmo que rapidamente.
  5. Treino há uns 5-7 meses pra PL. Algumas informações: 16 anos, Peso: 74kgs, BF: sei lá, 15%+, mas pra frente vou contornar isso. =P Supostas marcas (nunca tirei 1RM): Agacho - 144x1 Supino - 86x1 Terra - 170x1 Seguindo a filosofia do Chaos and Pain, portanto, sem estrutura.
  6. Saiu um artigo essa semana do Dan Green,que quebrou recentemente o recorde total para a categoria 220lbs, falando por que Wsb nao é bom para atletas raw. Lembrando que ele treinou durante anos nesse sistema,chegando à essa conclusão. Tava pensando em traduzir,mas to em semana de provas e fica bem complicado...se alguem quiser traduzir,à vontade. Video dele quebrando WR As virtually any lifter who’s lived in the internet era knows… There’s only one side: Westside! The training split, the max effort and speed work, the bands and chains, Chucks. Louie Simmons has created an internet following of Biblical proportions. His lifters have conquered record after record in federation after federation. And via the internet, all of his teachings are readily available to be read, absorbed, implemented in your training and brought to heathens! And it doesn’t matter if you’re in gear or not, or if you’re on gear or not…Westside methods work — Louie has said so. And with his gift to us all, we can all train to become champions. But at the risk of blasphemy, allow me to ask: If you are a raw powerlifter and you’ve dedicated a significant amount of time to increasing your lifts by following a conjugated training program based on the tenets of Westside’s Max Effort, Dynamic Effort and Repetition Effort methods, are you content with your gains? Or are you tempted to wonder if there is something better out there? Something that, for the raw lifter, will workbetter than Westside? Something that will make the fruits of your labor a little sweeter? You see, I had also trained using board presses, floor presses, box squats, heavy good mornings, speed work against bands and done so with the classic Westside split. I got better at a lot of these exercises but I was only progressing modestly in the real lifts and in meets. One side of me said I’ve got to examine the conjugate training method more closely—I must be missing something. But another side of me started to wonder if the wool wasn’t being pulled over my eyes. I was starting to see problems with the split and the exercises and the methods — and despite the side of me that then felt like doubting Westside was like choosing to be evil, I was tempted. And so for the last three years, I’ve kept my eyes open and paid attention to what I observed in others that was good, that which was freakishly good, and also what lesser lifters consistently did poorly. The list that follows is pretty much a list of commonly preached Westside philosophy which—if removed from your training—will open up massive new potential for gaudy and continued gains. CHECK OUT DAN BREAKING THE WORLD RECORD IN THE 242S CLASS RAW W/ WRAPS WITH A MONSTER 2160 TOTAL!!! Now this is not an attempt to bash Westside for what it is—an all encompassing training style that has reigned over the geared lifting world for decades. This is a challenge or a smack upside the head to those who unquestioningly follow and rejoice in the dogma that is Westside. And an argument against the idea that the Westside training methodology can be readily applied to the training of a raw powerlifter. TRAIN YOUR TRICEPS FOR A BIG BENCH, NOT YOUR CHEST When I’d followed the Westside template I used to hammer board presses and I would do all things triceps. I could rep 500 off a 3 board but only lock out 430 off of my chest. I had tons of triceps strength. When it came to pushdowns, extensions and JM presses I could smoke my training partners. But they had big pecs and I couldn’t beat their benches. I saw other lifters using wider grips and benching much more. I also wondered: were there any 600 pound raw benchers who were all triceps with a mediocre set of pecs. Pretty much no. And if Westside methods were so revolutionalry, why were there still so many bench records held by the men who’d set them back in the 70s? A lot of these men didn’t even arch or have tight setups. How did WR benchers like Mike McDonald lay absolutely flat on the bench and put up huge numbers despite not really even staying tight? Oh yeah… they used their chest to bench! 2. Dynamic Effort Another of the training tenets I’d followed and always believed worked was the speed work. I liked that it gave me a chance to repeatedly setting up my bench arch and getting tight, but eventually I realized that getting “tight” and arching is only going to barely affect your bench relative to the gains any reasonable lifter endeavors to make. Getting tight wasn’t going to take my 405 bench to 500. And I damn sure wasn’t going to arch my way to a 600 bench. I realized that the speed bench wasn’t doing shit for my strength and technique was pretty worthless if I didn’t get A LOT stronger. 3. Max Effort vs. SAID principle I was fortunate enough to sort of piggy back on my training partners bench program, which was based on an extremely high volume of heavy benching—paused, touch and go, wide grip, close, whatever but all for rep ranges from 1-6. And it followed a linear progression—the weights increased every week and the volume was manipulated to ensure adaptation. Unlike Westside, where you are doing a different exercise every week or two and only cycling back to them once every several weeks, I was doing a few basic bench variations every week, and I was doing a lot of them. My body was adapting to the workload, and not just by gaining mass—but by becoming more and more efficient in the technique. This was a huge epiphany—Westside wants you to be just strong and by throwing different bars and loading parameters in the mix it’s said that you can power through lifts where you get out of the groove. But in my new training I wasn’t fighting to find and stay in the groove. Instead I was grooving it! Hitting the same motion so many times just made my body very efficient at executing it. This is where the SAID acronym comes in. SAID stands for Specific Adaption to Imposed Demands. So by bench pressing week in and week out with a pause on every rep, my body adapted and became very good at benching with a pause. That’s what I’d practiced every week and now I was not only stronger, but stronger in the actual lift I’d be performing in every competition I’d enter. And that’s the difference. I was stronger and better technically. My body had found and gravitated toward the groove that maximized my strength, which brings me to my next no-no. 4. Bench in a Straight Line 5. Tuck the Elbows in This is a fun one, and I’m not the first person who’s understood this, but it’s clear that everyone doesn’t understand why the straight line isn’t the most ideal way to bench. Let’s start with Louie’s point: If the bar starts just below the chest and the lifter presses the weight directly upward, then this is the strongest technique because it minimizes ROM. Minimizing ROM is so key to powerlifting, but Louie’s thinking is based on the assumption that minimal ROM is always stronger. It seems logical enough that the shortest distance between two points is a straight line and therefore pressing the weight straight above the sternum makes you strongest. I, however, would contend that the only distance that matters in a bench is the vertical distance you press the bar. Gravity is only acting on the weight vertically, so any motion that you generate horizontally is unaffected. And based on what I’d experienced from consistently benching every workout was that the sweet spot was not over the lower sternum but in fact over the upper chest. If the bar touched my chest at the base of the sternum and drifted back over the upper chest into this sweet spot then my chest and shoulders would gain the leverage they need to grind through heavy weights set after set. And by consciously driving the weight back over my shoulders I was utilizing that… I also noticed from all the paused work that when I let the weight settle on the chest that I could generate more speed off the chest. This goes directly against the ROM minimizing argument. The more weight that sank into my chest the more my chest could accelerate the weight and the more my legs could initiate the initial drive. When my bench really took off was when I learned how to use my legs to drive along the bench to create a horizontal drive. Instead of popping the hips up to help move the bar upward, I was driving back and getting the weight moving back—back toward the sweet spot! This meant the bar was moving back toward the rack as I pressed it up. I could flare my elbows earlier to engage the delts and pecs because my leg drive was kicking in. Before I tried to barely touch my chest, and driving the weight up in a straight line meant using all triceps. Not exactly the bodies biggest muscle group. And if the weight drifted away from you then you’d really need to grind to keep it moving. So with Westside the elbows stay tucked, the weight moves vertically in the minimal ROM and the triceps dominate the bench. But what I’d say the raw lifter can really benefit from is a slightly longer bar path that involves flaring the elbows to use the bigger chest and delts and forcing the bar back over the shoulders. 6. Box Squats Moving along, I’ll readily admit that I spent the better part of 2 years focused on squatting off a box. Both for maximal lifting and for speed days. But what began to become quite painful was the fact that despite watching my box squat go up, my real squat seldom benefitted. Before my first ever meet I could squat 500. I trained the box squat for 6 months and could squat 565 off a low box with a wide stance. At my first meet I grinded out an ugly, ugly 500 and that was it. Of course that was just the first point in time where it became evident that although a box teaches you to drive with the hips to accelerate upward, in the real world there is no box, only your own ass and thighs to stop a weight in the hole! When I realized that I needed to squat without the box my squat steadily rose to 600 but then again was plateaued. 7. Good Mornings… The reason my squats would always top out around 600–for no less than 18 months—was that every time the weight got heavy enough, my butt would shoot up and I’d find myself doing good mornings! There was a simple fix: do more good mornings. I’d read Louie’s articles. In several instances he says that as many as 7 out of 10 Max Effort workouts would be good morning variations. All I had to do was start doing more good mornings! Where I’d gone wrong was identifying my back as the weak link. I’d assumed that my back wasn’t strong enough to squat heavier. I pretty much kept thinking that was the problem for the next 18 months! 8. Squatting is based on Posterior Chain Strength…Quads are just Ornaments! I kept on training good mornings and I kept doing all the glute ham raises and posterior chain work that I could. But then something happened: I was fortunate enough in December 2010 to be invited to compete in Moscow. I squatted a respectable 617 in knee wraps, but then watched as Konstantin Pozdeev squatted 815…easily. I asked myself what it was that he had that I didn’t. He was a lighter 220 than me and outsquatted me by 200 pounds! But the difference was pretty obvious. He had nothing short of the most freakish quad development I’d ever seen! 9. Knees out and back while squatting Where I’d always squatted with a wide stance with my butt back, he stood more upright with a close stance and allowed his knees to travel way out in front of his feet. His knees would press inward as he reversed out of the hole—a major red flag for anybody who’d modeled their technique around the Westside technique. But again I was tempted. His quads draped themselves generously down over his kneecaps. Mine tapered off embarrassingly into the knee even though the upper portion was well developed. He had huge tear drop quads and I just had tears of sadness! His technique and quad development may have been freakish, but his astronomical squat world record spoke for itself! I had to make a change. If I kept squatting with my knees out and back and sitting my hips way back I was only going to scratch away and make modest PRs but I would never add 200 pounds if I didn’t overhaul my squat. I kept hearing Louie preach that quads were for bodybuilders. But then I couldn’t block the thought that: nope, Louie, quads were for world record squats! No more than two months later I competed for the first time at the Raw Unity Meet and met some truly phenomenal raw lifters: Sam Byrd, Jeremy Hamilton and Jay Nera. What I was able to learn from these guys only went on to reinforce what I was starting to learn. And both Nera and Byrd had great squats, trained lots of front squats and seldom trained with maximal weights. They both had their own training styles, but both involved a lot of squatting! 10. Linear periodization One thing that they also both had in common was that both trained with a linear progression. Instead of the Westside ideology where you were supposed to always train maximally and be strong all year round, it was becoming apparent that if you started at a lower weight and simply trained hard and consistently progressed a little heavier whenever you trained, you could plan out a peak that would allow you to PR whenever a competition was trained for. Setting myself up with a linear progression also allowed me to build my technique around a more quad-dominant squat style without regressing to good mornings every time the weight was too heavy for my legs to stay under the weight. I could build my technique while training my quads directly after the squats. This way they’d always have a chance to be the prime mover. Since steering away from the Westside principles, my squat has risen from a competition best of 617 up to 826—I knew that 200 pound jump was possible, just not if it was going to all come from my back and hips. My competition bench has gone from 413 to 518. And rising… Next time around I’ll get into deadlifting and periodization. But for now…go west. West of Westside! Dan Green is one of the top names in powerlifting today. The Raw Total World Record Holder with 2030 (belt and sleeves), Dan is the dominant force in the 220 weight class. Dan is the founder of Boss Barbell Club in Mountain View, CA where he trains team sport and strength athletes. Facebook, YouTube Fonte : http://www.jtsstrength.com/articles/2013/05/29/west-of-westside/
  7. Olha essa garota botando muito marmanjo no chinelo ( meu próprio PR é de 105....haha) O que mais me impressionou foi essa ponte dela,me pareceu válida,mas é muito alta...vi outros videos de mulheres powerlifters,e reparei que elas conseguem fazer pontes altíssimas ( tálvez pela maior flexibilidade do sexo feminino) Bom,é isso aí,falem o que quiser da ponte... Abss
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