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1

I yanked an adductor the other day. Just speaking from my own experience, it played out a little like this: Deadlifting was okay. Overhead pressing, bench pressing, pullups, and dips were all fine. Squatting I waited about a week, then started with ramping sets (empty bar, 50% of 1RM, 60% of 1RM, I think I maxed around 75% of 1RM. Olympic lifts I waited ...


2

It shouldn't take as long as the first time getting into it. The benefit you have now is that muscle memory is there. In essence, your muscles have adapted and can now "remember" the movement to perform the exercises you once performed. So when you go back to it, that whole element of learning the movement is gone. This will hasten your results. However, ...


-1

I'd say less than the first time if you follow the proper diet if he doesn't lose that much muscle weight.Also depend upon the workout routine.


1

It's sometimes said: Improvement = training stress + recovery Your training puts a stress on your system, and during recovery you get stronger. Most training programs are built around generating different kinds of training stress in efficient ways and providing appropriate time to recover. Both the amount of training to create stress and what is needed for ...


3

I think most popular and effective training programs do not allow you to recover fully. Recovering fully, being at peak power and endurance, is usually achieved by tapering off your training. As such, simply by the fact that you'd taper off a training program (like 5/3/1, 5x5, etc) before a competition, it's a logical conclusion that not tapering off (ie: ...



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