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Var confronts BS and brotherhood

 There was not enough information to work outside, the decision of a coup to work.

 These days, with the Internet full of fantastic magazines and racks of chemically augmented athletes, the market for workout information is like a pile of mountain litter.  There are basic, practical truths somewhere - the stuff you're really looking for - but useful information is useless nonsense.

 If you bump into the internet and start participating in health and fitness forums, you are entering a land ruled by brogues and idioms, where it is almost impossible to exclude what is not.

 "What is faith?"  You ask that Broscience is the dominant brand of logic used by amateur bodybuilders and fitness enthusiasts, where any examples of credible scientific research into people's true stories about what actually goes on inside their bodies  Is not.  Just because a guy is big thanks

You're Already Done, And It's Time To End
  Steroids or a woman who is thin on a starvation diet that has ruined her metabolism does not mean that these people have good advice for you.

 A million bad pieces of advice come under panic.  You should do high reps and low weight to tone your muscles - BZZZT.  Eating too many carbs will make you fat - BZZZT deadlifts are bad for your back - BZZZT.  Women should not lift weights because they will be heavy.  Wrong, wrong, wrong, brother.

 And what about magazines?  Here's a fun fact you might not know: MuscleMag, IronMan, Flex, Muscular Development, Muscle & Fitness, Muscle Media, and the rest are owned by companies supplementing mainstream bodybuilding magazines and simply using the mouthpiece for their products.  is used to.  .  Yes.  MuscleMag is controlled by MuscleTech;  IronMan is controlled by MuscleLink;  Muscle development is a piece of TwinLab's chin;  Muscle & Fitness and Flex which are owned by Weider, and thus are promotional catalogs for companies such as Vader, Metaform and Musetrib;  And MuscleMedia is an Easy Cheerleader.

 The primary goal of these journals is to supplement those companies to control, and they work well.  Magazines carry products in various ways.  They have a lot of advertisements everywhere, they regularly run "ads" (ads disguised as ad information), and they balance sales pitches with a few articles that actually provide workout and nutritional advice  Do (that is)

  Many cases end with some type of product recommendations).

 Therefore, this is the first setback that magazines deal with for you: They give you lots of "advice" that is first and foremost to sell you products, not to help you achieve your goals.

 Supplement companies know that if they can put these magazines in people's hands, they will continue to sell products.  So, how do they ensure that you keep buying?  With a steady flow of new advice and ideas, certainly.

 And this second, possibly more damaging, setback: They fill you up with all kinds of false ideas, which get into great shape.  If they had told the simple truth every month, they would have had twenty articles which they could print again and again.  Instead, they get quite creative with all kinds of sophisticated (but useless) workout routines, tricks and diets (which of course include maximum effectiveness, of course, effectiveness).

 The bottom line is that you cannot trust these magazines.  They are nothing more than glowing advocates for supplement companies.

 Okay, now that we have everything finished, let's have some fun.