Weight training is an essential part of exercise. Gyms are pretty good places to exercise. What is it that you're really doing when you exercise at the gym?
You're working your muscles. You're giving your muscles an unfamiliar experience. Work is what we measure. It's how we apply ourselves inside the gym, and out.
There are many kinds of ways to work our muscles as we exercise. We are essentially connecting our brain to our muscles everyday. We can exert heavy weights over short duration, to put our muscle fiber's under duress. Or engage lower weights over a greater time to also put our muscle fiber's under further duress or something somewhere in between. We can define our own flow. It doesn't matter.
So when you extend the possible weight combinations, with the possible repetitions, with the possible movements, gross, major or minor, you have an extremely large number. That's CABL™. That's also applied in constant force, not traditional gravity weights which are easy to begin, hard middle, and easy ending, thanks to the different places of weights in gravity.
So now lets use a simple gym exercise example. Dumbbell press. Lifting a dumbbell with your arm. Raising a dumbbell from a lower place to a higher place. The dumbbell is lifted in a circular motion. Starting the movement with horizontal travel, then vertical when it is pulled upwards against gravity. That breakdown of direction, not constant. That change of work required. Force.
Now CABL™, that working force, its with you from start to finish, constant through the movements your body defines and not gravity. This movement is new. This is a new way of working your muscles over longer time to achieve a greater fatigue.
Lifting lighter weight for more reps is just as efficient at building both strength and muscle size as lifting heavier weights for less reps.
This has been quantified thanks to a study, the latest in a series done at McMaster University in Ontario.
“Fatigue is the great equalizer here,” Stuart Phillips, Ph.D., a kinesiology professor at McMaster and the senior author of the study, wrote about the researchOpens in a new Window.. “Lift to the point of exhaustion and it doesn’t matter whether the weights are heavy or light.”
“As long as you’re doing enough volume, you’ll positively adapt to the training,” says Sean Collins, C.S.C.S., a USA Powerlifting-certified trainer and powerlifting coach at Murder of Crows Barbell Club in Brooklyn. “Volume acts as a driver that overloads the body to make an adaptation, also known as supercompensation.”
CABL™️ Cable Trainer is specially designed to supply constant force during your workout, giving you a total body workout like no other. CABL™️ provides a low impact workout that engages your muscles throughout an entire range of motion, giving you faster results while being gentle on your joints. The innovative resistance with high repetitions lets you safely and effectively get stronger and more defined without the wear and tear on your body.