Being fit means a lot of different things to a lot of different people. And if you assemble a handful of subjective definitions, you would come up with one that greatly mimics those of health, balance, energy and strength. For the average Joe and Jane, getting into this territory is hard work. Staying there- you might imagine- substantially harder.
When it comes to fitness it takes years of experience under one’s belt in order to be able to differentiate between methods of training, and structuring a diversified workout regimen. Familiarity has a way of becoming boring. For someone who is stuck within the same workout routines for years, repetitiveness eventually ends up killing both drive and will power.
Following popular trends, many people are starting to show interest in dance workouts. Gyms across the States have dancing routine classes that are booked months in advance; fitness video programs like the Cize workout tend to come out of the woodwork more often creating a viral within days after being released…
January is half way over, and New Year’s resolutions are finally fading away. Doesn’t sound entirely pleasant, but that’s the reality of it. It seems as though the biggest stride forward that one can make in terms of New Year’s resolutions is the ability to handle failure and disappointment. Otherwise, it’s a cascade of frustration- a real mood killer after the euphoria that comes along with celebrating a fresh start.
Observing how beginners interact with fitness, I’ve noticed an often shared preference. While the average Joe would respect his New Year resolution if it means showing up in the gym, he would most definitely not so it there is some sort of high impact movement included.