Getting Freaky With It: Outside the Box Back Training

Get Ripped with It: Outside the Box Back Training

The Get Ripped With It: Outside the Box Back Training (GWRTB) is a type of back training which consists of various exercises performed in isolation. These exercises are not done together, but rather one after another. They are often referred to as “isolated” because they do not involve any other movements or activities such as lifting weights, jumping rope, etc.. GWRTBs are used primarily to build up the muscles of the lower back, which are frequently weak and tight due to poor posture.

There have been many studies conducted into GWRTB’s effectiveness in improving athletic performance. However, it is important to note that these studies have had mixed results. Some research suggests that GWRTB’s may improve endurance, flexibility and balance, while others suggest they do not increase strength or power at all.

What Is A GWRTB?

A GWRTB is a form of full body weight training which involves performing exercises in isolation. While some types of full body workouts include squats, deadlifts, lunges, rows and chin ups, there are no exercises that isolate the muscles of the lower back like the squat or deadlift. Other forms of full body workouts include circuits and/or combinations where different exercises are performed in sequence.

When training for sports or for general fitness, some prefer isolated weight training to full body routines. This is because many people find that isolated movements are better at targeting the muscles that you want to develop. For example, instead of performing a squat to increase lower body strength, you can perform a leg press which isolates the quadriceps and develops them better.

Benefits Of Isolated Workouts

Isolated movements provide greater control over the range of motion and the amount of weight you use. You can use lighter weights and a more limited range of motion to focus on proper form and get more out of your workout. If you’re an experienced lifter who focuses on form over weight, this is great for you as it will allow you to get the most out of your routines and not put unnecessary stress on your joints or connective tissues.

This is particularly great for older trainees or recovering gym-goers who may have pre-existing injuries or weaknesses in certain areas. For people like this, it’s best to perform exercises which don’t aggravate these issues and isolated workouts can achieve this.

Disadvantages Of Isolated Workouts

The disadvantage of training isolated muscles is that you can’t use as much weight or overload the muscle quite as effectively. This means that while you may develop fantastic form and get really good muscle definition, you might not increase your strength to the same extent as using heavier weight in compound exercises.

This can make it harder to transfer the strength you gain to real life situations and sports. For example, a bodybuilder will be able to do a lot more chin ups than a powerlifter who can also deadlift three times his bodyweight. Because of this, isolated exercises might not be the best choice if your main goal is to increase your performance in your chosen sport.

Getting Freaky With It: Outside the Box Back Training - gym fit workout

Isolated Back Training

Back training is an area which many trainees either neglect or get wrong.

Sources & references used in this article:

On-road vehicle tracking using keypoint-based representation and online co-training by S Yang, J Xu, Y Chen, M Wang – Multimedia tools and applications, 2014 – Springer

Serious strength training by T Bompa, M Di Pasquale, L Cornacchia – 2012 – books.google.com

The Fitness Revolution: Historical Transformations in the Global Gym and Fitness Culture. by J Andreasson, T Johansson – Sport science review, 2014 – diva-portal.org

Chicago fade: putting the researcher’s body back into play: Introduction by L Wacquant – City, 2009 – rsa.tandfonline.com

Jesus Freak: Feeding Healing Raising the Dead by N Taylor – 2000 – Macmillan

Wrestling; Collegiate wrestling deaths raise fears about training by S Miles – 2009 – books.google.com

Sneaking into the flying circus: how the media turn our presidential campaigns into freak shows by F Litsky – New York Times, 1997 – lawrestlingnews.com