I started the 9th of June. I have been working out for about a week now and finally got my butt kicked in front of a crowd. They said it was a “good workout,” but I can’t wait to get in there again with a few more weeks practice.
As far as work outs go, this is essentially what my schedule looks like:
– Strength training with TRX straps at about 4am every morning before school.
– Powerlifting on Monday nights at 6 with our coach Zachary Valoza who owns Tough Daddy Gym in Garland, Texas (about an hour from me) after all my classes are done for the day. We lift from 6pm-9pm six days per week, Tuesday through Sunday and we do soft tissue/fibrolytic soft tissue and olympic lifts including squat clean and jerk
– Crossfit Mayhem four days per week at 5:30 pm every Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday after class is over for the day. Night classes start at midnight so we get up around 10 am to get ready for them.- – After that it’s just time to rest until next weekend!
What Do Crossfit People Call Non-Crossfit People?
Whether it’s “opinionated”, “legalistic”, or just plain boring – non-crossfit people and their opinions and requirements can be pretty annoying. I think we all have that friend that knows how to do the most obscure exercise and has a prepubescent knowledge of CrossFit – but they won’t let you lift anything heavier than 5lbs for your first month because their ego will get hurt. I don’t care if things like this bother me (although I should probably care), but if you make major changes or start doing something new in life it doesn’t always go as smoothly as you want. So take comfort in knowing there are those out there who choose not to follow those movements and expect everything else be done exactly the way they want (but then again who wants to do that?). This article is an exaggeration on purpose! Read on for other funny gym signs…
The pyramid of priorities.
(Prosperity in the Heavens) 1 The Significance of the Soul in Man’s Evolution We are today confronted by a growing mass consciousness that presents us with an age-old experiment in human nature. We are thereby thrust into contact with what Dr. Rudolf Steiner called “the experiences, motivations and problems of all peoples on the globe when departing from their own point of departure.” As man has undergone these experiences throughout his long history, he has lost none of their significance for him today if he recognizes them properly—and this is not difficult to carry out. They show up clearly at their most violent moments, especially when they emerge just before or just after periods of economic breakdown and national disintegration; but they appear again again during times of great economic expansion and technical advancement, equally significant to human beings during these crises through which they strive to play their part once more as free individuals in society at large. If we understand men correctly even now—as Steiner did—it follows that everyone who measures himself against the enormous developments accomplished so far will be satisfied if he can fully grasp their historical meaning for modern man. So it is imperative that we consider carefully what happened then (up until our time), how it went wrong (from our time onwards) until it was repaired later (in our time). Because sooner or later repeated mistakes inevitably lead mankind either beyond humanity or back into barbarism; while unavoidable progress must