Stoppani, Jim
October 2003
Joe Weider's Muscle & Fitness;Oct2003, Vol. 64 Issue 10, p175
Reveals that vibration training may actually produce better strength and power gains than regular weight training, according to a study published in the American College of Sports Medicine's journal "Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise." Results of the study.


Related Articles

  • TO FAILURE AND BEYOND. Schwarzenegger, Arnold // Joe Weider's Muscle & Fitness;Oct2005, Vol. 66 Issue 10, p252 

    Discusses the author's favorite ways to extend weight lifting sets past failure. Importance of having a partner when performing forced repetitions; Procedure for the rest-pauses technique; Considerations when doing partial repetitions.

  • THE ESTIMATION OF MAXIMUM EFFORT IN WEIGHT LIFTING PROCESSES. Ivan, Ion; Palaghita, Dragos; Visoiu, Adrian; Vintila, Bogdan Catalin // Journal of Applied Quantitative Methods;2008, Vol. 3 Issue 3, p263 

    Starting from defining the processes connected to lifting weights this article wishes to accomplish a quantitative analysis applied to the lifting processes. Also, based on the data collected at the recently ended Olympic Games (Beijing 2008) we build several models of analyzing the effects that...

  • 21s. Boubion, Michelle Basta // Joe Weider's Muscle & Fitness;Nov2004, Vol. 65 Issue 11, p134 

    Presents information on 21s, an advanced method of physical training that challenges the working muscle group in three different ranges of motion within a single set. Benefits of the exercise; Procedures for executing the exercise; Tips on executing the exercise.

  • PASS OR FAIL? Stiefel, Steve // Joe Weider's Muscle & Fitness;Jun2005, Vol. 66 Issue 6, p72 

    Addresses a question on the benefits of bodybuilding training beyond muscular failure. Explanation on the occurrence of muscle failure; Limitation for such training; Significance of having a training partner.

  • The Great Debate About WEIGHT. Casselman, Mark // Joe Weider's Muscle & Fitness;Apr2006, Vol. 67 Issue 4, p258 

    The article discusses several issues related to weight lifting. Research published in 2005 in the journal Sports Medicine indicates that the short-term rise in anabolic hormone levels after resistance training might hold the key to maximizing muscle hypertrophy. Hence, too much weight without...

  • Feminine fitness. Layne, Mark // Echo Magazine;7/27/2006, Vol. 17 Issue 23, p46 

    The article focuses on weight training and fitness training for women. Some of the misconceptions about weight training for women include the belief that weight training will make women lose their agility and that weight lifting is not appropriate for women. Women has the ability to gain...

  • Who Needs a Gym? McGarr, Cameron; Avedon, Gregg // Men's Health;Dec2005, Vol. 20 Issue 10, p132 

    Presents weight training procedures that do not require the use of exercise equipment. Increase the distance between the point of force and the body; Methods that increase the distance during repetition; Addition of rotational component to the exercise.

  • Get a Grip on a Better Bench Press. Quill, Scott // Men's Health;Dec2005, Vol. 20 Issue 10, p192 

    Presents different grips in performing barbell bench presses.

  • PARTIAL SOLUTION. McGlashan, Lara // Joe Weider's Muscle & Fitness;Sep2006, Vol. 67 Issue 9, p192 

    This article discusses weight training techniques designed to ensure maximum weight lifting. The author notes that partial repetitions allow for higher weights and larger muscle gains. Advice from bodybuilder Gunter Schlierkamp is also provided, as well as his perspective on partial repetition...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics