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Author Topic: Lose 17 pounds of Fat and gain 22 pounds of Muscle in 12 weeks  (Read 2415 times)
Armani
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« on: January 09, 2013, 03:52:06 PM »

Wow. All I have to do is eat more eggs and chicken and work out three hours per week.  If only I had known.

http://health.yahoo.net/experts/dayinhealth/six-pack-abs-12-weeks

Six-Pack Abs in 12 Weeks

By Lisa Collier Cool
Jan 09, 2013

If a  leaner, more chiseled body is one of your New Year’s goals, here’s an amazingly inspiring success story: Joe Warner went from chunky to hunky—including 6-pack abs—in just 12 weeks. Thanks to smarter workouts and a much healthier diet, he’s reportedly gained 22 pounds of muscle—and shed about 17.5 pounds of fat, with nearly all of the loss around the belly.

Making this makeover even more remarkable, the Men’s Fitness deputy editor is an average Joe with a desk job—and works out just four hours a week. “If I can do it, anyone can,” Warner told the Daily Mail. “The regime I followed proves that you don’t need to spend hour after hour exercising to dramatically transform the way you look, even in a relatively short period of time.”

What are his body-building secrets—and would they work for other average guys? Is it really possible to pack on that much muscle in three months? To find out, I talked to Neal Pire, MA, CSCS, FACSM, and founder of PUSH at Volt Fitness in Glen Rock, NJ, who specializes in performance training for athletes.

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His Old Workout

Warner used to be “skinny-fat,” meaning that he had excessive belly fat—and relatively little muscle mass—according to his trainer Nick Mitchell. Also known as “normal weight obesity,” this type of build is linked to increased risk for diabetes, metabolic syndrome, and cardiovascular disease, the leading killer of Americans.

While in his 20s, Warner focused on cardiovascular workouts, mainly running. “No matter how far or how long I ran, I would always have a bit of belly and never any muscles on my chest, shoulders or arms,” he told the Daily Mail. Although the editor wished he looked like the fitness models featured in his magazine, he thought he had the wrong genetics and lacked the time to spend hours pumping iron.

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However, he did spend 4.5 hours a week exercising, well above the 2.5 hours of vigorous exercise (or a higher amount of moderate exercise) per week experts advise to maintain fitness and good health.

His old fitness regimen:
•Monday and Thursday: 60-minute run
•Tuesday and Saturday: 45-minute run
•Wednesday: 60-minute gym workout
•Friday and Sunday: Rest

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His New Workout

After turning 30, Warner decided to strive for the body of his dreams, with a major increase in workout intensity. He switched to resistance training intervals focused on anaerobic workouts—exercise that involves brief, high-intensity activities like lifting weights, pushups, power training, sprinting or jumping.

“One of the biggest benefits of anaerobic exercise is the afterburn,” adds Pire. “Not only do you burn a lot of calories during these intense workouts, but afterwards, your metabolic rate remains high for up to 16 hours so you continue to burn calories at a significantly higher-than-normal rate.”

Warner’s new fitness routine:
•Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 60-minute gym workout at lunchtime
•Saturday morning: 60-minute gym workout
•Tuesday, Thursday, Sunday: Rest

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His Fat-Busting Diet

Before starting his body-building program, Warner used to eat a diet that was high in carbs and processed foods, with a typical day including such items as a croissant, cookies, a baked potato with cheese, coleslaw, potato chips and pasta, vegetables, and tomato sauce.

To slim down, he switched to a lower-carb diet that included lean meat, chicken, fish, fresh vegetables, eggs, and “slow carbs”—fiber-rich carbohydrate-based foods (such as sweet potatoes or whole grains) that are digested much more slowly than refined carbs like white rice and baked goods.

"The diet I followed was simple but effective, so I was never hungry,' he told the Daily Mail. "I could even have a glass of red wine at the weekends, so never felt as though I was sacrificing anything."

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The Amazing Results

Warner’s workout, which he and his trainer detail in a new book—12 Week Body Plan (€9.99 or just over $13 in the U.S.)—had truly awesome results: In just three months, his body-fat percentage fell from nearly 17 percent to just 12.8 percent and he lost 17.5 pounds of fat.

Remarkably, Warner accomplished this by working out fewer hours per week, since his exercise regiment took 4.5 hours a week, while the new one only took four—highlighting the benefits of working both harder and smarter.

Is it possible to lose that much fat in 12 weeks? Yes, says Pire. “Consensus recommendations are typically to target a weekly fat weight loss of 1 to 2 pounds (and no more than 2) per week.”

Would the 12-week body plan work for you?

Even if they’re willing to work out intensely, most men would be very unlikely to gain 22 pounds of muscle in such a short time, adds Pire. “However, Joe had not been a big 'resistance training animal' prior to going on the program, which would make him more susceptible to muscle gain, to the extent that his genes allowed it, compared to someone already doing this type of exercise.”

Pire cautions that anyone who is sedentary, has medical issues, or joint problems should consult a healthcare provider before launching a new exercise program. “Also follow up with an experienced, certified fitness professional to make sure the program is appropriate for your current physical state, skill level, and goals.”

“A healthy young man like Joe, given his exercise history, can expect dramatic results like you see in the photos with this diet-and-workout program, but I have a hard time buying the reported 22-pound muscle gain in just 12 weeks,” adds Pire. “However, he looks great and men who follow this type of plan for 12 weeks would definitely see a huge improvement in their body and muscle mass.”

Want to try the 12-Week Body Plan? You can buy the book by visiting the following sites:


* workout-book-1.jpg (86.31 KB, 250x300 - viewed 752 times.)
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a_ahmed
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« Reply #1 on: January 09, 2013, 03:59:11 PM »

No Cycle info posted huh? Clever marketing  Roll Eyes Roll Eyes
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« Reply #2 on: January 09, 2013, 05:00:18 PM »

No Cycle info posted huh? Clever marketing  Roll Eyes Roll Eyes


Maybe it's all honestly outlined in the book.
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« Reply #3 on: January 09, 2013, 05:13:29 PM »

I lose more weight when i just eat clean and dont exercise. egg whites, avacodos, chicken breast and salad. lean in a week
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« Reply #4 on: January 09, 2013, 05:15:01 PM »

I lose more weight when i just eat clean and dont exercise. egg whites, avacodos, chicken breast and salad. lean in a week


Yeah, but you don't gain 22 lbs. of lean mass at the same time.
You can only do that with this book.
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« Reply #5 on: January 09, 2013, 06:03:26 PM »


Yeah, but you don't gain 22 lbs. of lean mass at the same time.
You can only do that with this book.

Emphasized important part.
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« Reply #6 on: January 09, 2013, 06:16:48 PM »

This may be the best example of false advertising since The NeverEnding Story.
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« Reply #7 on: January 09, 2013, 06:26:54 PM »


Yeah, but you don't gain 22 lbs. of lean mass at the same time.
You can only do that with this book.

Will buy it right away
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« Reply #8 on: January 09, 2013, 09:55:30 PM »

Sadly, most Americans are gullible sheep, so he will no doubt sell a million dollars worth of his books, as fat people are desperate and will try anything once.
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« Reply #9 on: January 10, 2013, 04:39:02 AM »


Yeah, but you don't gain 22 lbs. of lean mass at the same time.
You can only do that with this book.

You could eat 3-4 of the books. The rotting paper wedged in your colon could be called lean mass...

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« Reply #10 on: January 10, 2013, 07:32:07 AM »

You could eat 3-4 of the books. The rotting paper wedged in your colon could be called lean mass...


I'm surprised that there is still a market for this and other self-help books. First off, there is already a plethora of them. Secondly, most of them are, for the most part, useless. The majority of them make you feel good by inscribing feel-good messages of confidence, motivation, reassurance, etc.

With the volume that are out there, as well as the reputation most of them have, I'm amazed that people still buy them.

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Armani
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« Reply #11 on: January 10, 2013, 10:05:38 AM »


I'm surprised that there is still a market for this and other self-help books. First off, there is already a plethora of them. Secondly, most of them are, for the most part, useless. The majority of them make you feel good by inscribing feel-good messages of confidence, motivation, reassurance, etc.

With the volume that are out there, as well as the reputation most of them have, I'm amazed that people still buy them.



Often I read articles about actors training for roles as fighters or superheroes and I have to read claims like, "with the aid of a nutritionist and spartan training regimine, X put on thirty pounds of muscle in three months."  The gullible public laps it up, not realizing the length of time and effort it takes to add even a single pound of lean muscle mass.  Argggggg.
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« Reply #12 on: January 10, 2013, 10:26:46 AM »

Often I read articles about actors training for roles as fighters or superheroes and I have to read claims like, "with the aid of a nutritionist and spartan training regimine, X put on thirty pounds of muscle in three months."  The gullible public laps it up, not realizing the length of time and effort it takes to add even a single pound of lean muscle mass.  Argggggg.


Hugh Jackman and Robert Downey Jr. are two recent ones that come to mind.
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« Reply #13 on: January 10, 2013, 06:44:47 PM »


I'm surprised that there is still a market for this and other self-help books. First off, there is already a plethora of them. Secondly, most of them are, for the most part, useless. The majority of them make you feel good by inscribing feel-good messages of confidence, motivation, reassurance, etc.

With the volume that are out there, as well as the reputation most of them have, I'm amazed that people still buy them.




there is an endless supply of suckers...

remember that EVERY time you buy something someone has convinced you that you NEED it...
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