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Your question is somewhat overly simplistic and assumes that if there were an evidenced base solution, it would be the same for everyone. That's not the case. I like to think of adaptation as a synergistic, complicated process that requires more than just weight training. Neglecting all other aspects (eg. Nutrition, recovery, genetics, etc.) that ...


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Considering you have not trained for 6 months, and you state you've lost "practically all your muscle", I think you should consider yourself a beginner again. There are many workout plans out there suitable for beginners. The ones that work well are those which keep certain aspects of the novice trainee in mind: A focus on strength development, which will ...


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A common 3-day split is PPL (Push, Pull, Legs). Push - Presses (Bench, OHP, etc...) Pull - Rows (Pull ups, Cable rows, BB rows, etc...) & Flys (DB flys, Cable flys) Legs - Leg exercises Based on the exercises you have listed, this is what it might look like: Push Push ups Bench Press Dips OHP Tricep extentions Pull Barbell row Deadlift (or ...


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I would start with bodyweight exercises as they are less taxing for the body yet challenging. You are your own Gym from Mark Lauren is nice, as it starts really slow and adds up progressivelly by changing the exercise variation and the leverage of the body. Another more 'flexible' guideline would be never gymless by Ross Enamait.


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This question requires a general answer since the two types of training, as they are, can have many variations in training parameters. By doing circuit training you can complete the training session in a shorter time while maintaining the intensity: by working out another muscle group while the first one rests you effectively shorten the time spent working ...


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My question is more looking for suggestions as far as how many exercises per muscle group per day? Probably about 2 - 3 exercises, but really, its not about the number of exercise. It should be the amount of volume done(sets and reps done) on that day. As for your last question, I don't have any experience in calisthenics. You may want to consider looking ...


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A solid Hatha yoga practice includes forward bending poses, backward bending poses, twists, balancing poses and inversion poses, as finishes with the corpse pose. There are hundreds of postures to choose from, some of which are more suitable for beginners and some of which are more advanced. If you have done a practice with videos and taken any classes you ...


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Here is a 10 minute HIIT workout. What you need for this workout is your sneakers, a stopwatch, a bench or chair, and a little bit of space, and perform each exercise at a high intensity for 45 seconds followed by 15 seconds of rest. Keeping up the intensity is key to this workout, so make sure you’re really pushing yourself during those 45 seconds. But, of ...



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