Body Building and Formostar
When I was a kid, I literally begged my dad to let me start to lift weights. He said no. And then no again, and again. His reasoning was that I may lift too heavy and stunt my growth. Evidently, lifting heavy weights while the bones of the human body are still growing, and are soft, can harden them and inhibit growth. Body Building and Formostar would not necessarily prevent this, but may in fact have many other benefits.
Finally, when I was about sixteen, my dad gave me the ok, as far as starting to lift weights. On one condition: not too heavy! Well, being the typical teen, I did not listen. I turned out to be five- foot ten inches tall. Who knows, if I had listened to my dad, I may have been seven foot tall. Hey, I could have played center for my New York Knicks! (they could use the help, lol). Weight training has a long and very interesting history. Many hundreds of years ago, men would lift boulders to increase their strength. When I was a kid, we had the Sears department store weights. Most were gold in color, plastic, and filled with sand. Body Building and Formostar goes together in today’s modern approach to body building. Vascularity is a very important component to body building competitions, and The Formostar helps greatly with this. It emulsifies fat and actually helps to detoxify the body.
It is strange, but weight training actually does damage to the human body. (another thing that my dad taught me that I did not listen to, but he was again, right) The resistance causes tears to the muscles. The brain then tells the body to heal itself and “grow back just a little bit stronger.” This makes the muscle bigger, and stronger. Body Building and Formostar shows those muscles much more easily. Body building shows place a premium on vascularity, or on the muscles being shredded. I found some interesting stuff on this subject matter at www.wikipedia.org I will leave for you a short section of this information below. If you would like to, please click on https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bodybuilding to read the rest of the article.
Weight training causes micro-tears to the muscles being trained; this is generally known as microtrauma. These micro-tears in the muscle contribute to the soreness felt after exercise, called delayed onset muscle soreness (DOMS). It is the repair to these micro-trauma that result in muscle growth. Normally, this soreness becomes most apparent a day or two after a workout. However, as muscles become adapted to the exercises, soreness tends to decrease. Weight training aims to build muscle by prompting two different types of hypertrophy: sarcoplasmic and myofibrillar. Sarcoplasmic hypertrophy leads to larger muscles and so is favored by bodybuilders more than myofibrillar hypertrophy, which builds athletic strength. Sarcoplasmic hypertrophy is triggered by increasing repetitions, whereas myofibrillar hypertrophy is triggered lifting heavier weight. In either case, there is an increase in size and strength of the muscles (compared to if that same individual does not lift weights at all).