The so-called “core” is the middle part of the human body, that is, the area below the shoulder joint and above the hip joint, including the pelvis. It is a whole formed by the waist, pelvis and hip joints, including 29 muscles.
The nuclear myocardium is responsible for stabilizing the center of gravity, conductivity, and so on. It is the main link of overall power generation and plays a pivotal role in connecting the upper and lower limbs. Powerful core muscles, athletic body postures, motor skills and special technical movements play a role in stability and supporting. Therefore, the core muscles of those with good posture, control and balance are well trained.
How hard is core training? Here are some basic core training programs that can tell you the results.
At least once or twice a week, you can exercise with your hands or hands. These exercises force the nervous system to stimulate muscle fibers, effectively reducing the risk of injury. This is not about building bigger muscles, but about learning to control your effective body muscles.
Squats can be of great help to muscle groups, such as ham hips, making the distance between the feet and the shoulders broad or slightly irrelevant. Put your consciousness on “sit down”, don’t lower your movements, try to straighten your upper body, sit down on your hips, then slowly lower it, let the ham and the ground parallel, and return to the preparations slowly.
Lift one leg
Hold the bell with your arms, dumbbells or free hands upright. Lift your left leg as far as possible and lower your upper body until your upper and left legs are parallel to the ground. Your body’s line from head to toe is straight.
Step forward with one foot (slightly larger than the average walking step), then let the body slowly kneel down. Place your weight on your torso and stay neutral. Do not lean forward or backward.
Lying next to you, lift your legs
Keep your feet flat on the floor with your arms flat on the floor. Then lift the ungrounded opposite feet, keep the buttocks firm, and then slowly return to their original position. Remember not to land, stay in the air and repeat.
Look for a ladder or height as an auxiliary fixture, start to step on the left sole, and lift the right leg again and again, this is a finish. Step on the right foot and lift the left leg so that the left and right alternate. Focus on using the thigh muscles to lift the calf.