I know this is a bit of a stretch, but I wanted to share my four day workout split that I run every single day. It’s not necessarily an all-out workout, just a workout with a day in between. So, you can do it every day, just be mindful of how many times you need to rest between sets, or just vary your movements. Either way, there’s a good chance you’ll get results without being sore.
I don’t necessarily recommend running every single day. I run 4 days a week, and that works great. I’ve heard it’s a bit of a myth that this is a bad thing. In my experience, it’s all but impossible to get away from it if you’re not a super-physical athlete. I’m also not a fan of “workout clothes.
Honestly, I’d probably go with a cardio workout more often, but as long as your stretching and not doing too many extra moves, you should be fine.
I think the best way to get results is to be consistent. There are always a bunch of excuses out there for not being consistent. But you know what? If you dont set your goal and stick to it, youll get the results you want eventually, even if you don’t think youve made any progress.
It has been said by a number of people that consistency is key to maintaining a workout (especially a cardio workout that takes you through a workout). For instance, some people say it is important to exercise for an hour on one day and then do cardio the next, as they dont want to be done. Id say thats not the best exercise as youll burn up a lot of calories doing the first activity, but thats what you want.
The biggest problem with the cardio workout is actually the fact that no matter how good or bad the cardio is, it is always done in the wrong order. Even when you are on a cardio machine for 15 or 30 minutes with the right breathing, you are still not going to get all the way through the intensity and burn off all the calories. In order to get the most out of the cardio workout, you want to do it in a specific order.
But most importantly, you need to keep doing it for as long as you can, otherwise you will eventually burn out. This is because your body will not be able to keep up with how much you are going to burn. In order to keep going, you need to keep your heart rate above a certain point, and keep your oxygen consumption (VO2) above a certain point. The key here is to keep your heart rate above your heart rate at every point in the workout.
When you’re doing cardio, you want to keep your heart rate at a certain level, and your body wants to keep its oxygen consumption at a certain level. At first this may seem like a simple thing, but it can be a little tricky to maintain. As a general rule, your heart rate should never be above 150-160bpm. If it’s too high, you’ll end up burning too many calories in cardio.
The other key here is to keep your heart rate at a certain point. This is important because it means your body is always working to keep oxygen in your blood. But if you’re doing cardio, the point where your heart rate is at the highest and your oxygen consumption is at the lowest is also the point where your heart rate is at the highest and your oxygen consumption is at the lowest. If you work out too fast or too slow, your body has to work harder to supply that oxygen.
With a bit of planning you can work from a more moderate intensity and work out at your own pace, but if you overdo them, your body will get tired. This can lead to injuries, including overtraining syndrome. So I always advise my athletes to take a break after a long endurance event or long run. Just make sure to get a good rest afterwards.