How it works
You don’t get bored when you go on the circuit training. This exercise will increase your heart rate and strengthen your muscles.
You will move quickly through 8-10 sports stations to work with different muscle groups with little rest between stations. Each station has different exercises. You can do biceps curl or jump rope for 60 seconds.
You will perform about 10-25 performances at each station, lasting 30 seconds to 3 minutes, and then to the next station.
In order to keep things interesting, you can switch series, in the different radio, in the gym equipment, using dumbbells and resistance bands in the home, or on the fitness path, by alternating push-ups and squats brisk walk or ride a bike.
At least 20 to 30 minutes of exercise. If you are a beginner, work with a coach or a class so you can learn how to do the right exercises.
Strength grade: medium.
Try your best. If you want to make it more challenging, you can switch the site or increase the intensity more quickly. Or you can work at a more comfortable pace.
Core: yes. Any station that is relevant to your core, whether it’s a low-cable hip abductor or a movement like the front plate, can help you strengthen your core.
Weapon: yes. Use the dumbbells bicep curls and triceps, or use fitness equipment such as triceps or missionary curls.
Leg: yes. Your legs will work out from the gym like a leg press. To get an extra boost, include a squat or lunge interval in your tour.
Glutes: yes. Slide in any movement that can stimulate the hips. At home or on the fitness path, a lunge station is ok. If you’re in the gym, choose a machine, such as a crimp in the back.
Return: yes. Use fitness equipment like a seating machine. The goal of moving up or down the front of your home or in front of you is your back.
Flexibility: yes. Using the right technology in your circuit will improve your flexibility.
Aerobic: yes. By practicing fast motion, this is a good cardiovascular workout. If you include an aerobic fitness station such as jumping rope, up and down stairs or jogging, you will get additional cardiopulmonary function.
Strength: yes. Any site that involves strength training, such as push-ups, dumbbells, or strength training machines, will make you stronger.
Exercise: no, but if you’re an athlete, circuit training is a great tool for improving your performance.
Low impact: yes. You can only choose low-impact exercises.
What else should I know?
Cost: if you use your own weight exercises, such as push-ups, boards and lunges, or use equipment along the walkway or corridor, it is free. If you work out at the gym, you’ll pay for the gym.
Suitable for beginners? Is. Even if you’re just starting out, you can create your own circuitry.
Outdoor: yes. Try a fitness trail or your own backyard.
At home: yes. Use your own weight to create a site, or use a resistance band, dumbbells or kettles. Or try a DVD to guide you through circuit training.
Equipment needed? Can’t. You can choose to exercise your weight. Or you can buy equipment like dumbbells and resistance bands at home. If you belong to the gym, you can use the gym equipment.
Dr. Michael Smith said:
If you run boring on a treadmill or an elliptical machine, circuit training can solve the problem. The exercise options are endless. Frequent switching exercises to tame the sluggish movement and constantly improve your body.
Work at your own pace from one coach to one or group to make sure you are doing the right exercises and working within your range.
Is it good for me if I have health?
Circuit training is a good choice to help you lose weight and eat a healthy diet. So if you need to lose weight, because you have conditions like diabetes, high blood pressure, or high cholesterol, that might be a good option.
It’s very intense, so check with your doctor first. If you have any heart problems, you may be more likely to start.
If you have diabetes, make sure you know what to do when your blood sugar is too low during exercise.
If you have arthritis, choose low-impact exercises. Don’t do anything that puts pressure on painful joints, such as jumping jacks.
If you have knee or back injuries, route training is not for you. Once you recover, it may be a choice. Ask your doctor if you’re ready. You may want to work with a physical therapist or certified trainer who can help you gain benefits while minimizing the risk of another injury. If you are in class, let your teacher know about your injury.
If you have other physical limitations, you may find something that works for you. A coach or coach can work with you and find something that will still make your heart twitch and adjust your muscles.
If you’re pregnant, do a cardio workout before you get pregnant, and if your doctor says no problem, keep doing it. Drink water during exercise, and don’t do anything that will cause you to fall or overheat.