Who Else Wants To Unlock Room For
New Gains In Mass, Strength & Definition
From Only A Few Minutes Of Simple & Strategic Stretching Moves, While Getting A Legit 60% DISCOUNT?
Vince here again, and regardless of the decision you made on the last page, I am pumped that you’re about to get started towards an eye-popping killer body that commands respect. Your new workouts have everything you need to start getting you results, immediately.
However, after more than a decade in the fitness industry, one thing I’ve learned is that a lot of people want every single advantage in their corner so that they can experience even greater results, faster. Below, you’ll find a one-time special discount that you will only get when you act today..
Maximize your muscle, strength and recovery with the brand new Simple & Strategic Stretching System that was inspired by recent studies in the US National Strength and Conditioning Association that showed stretching could help increase the hypertrophic (i.e. muscle growing) response to training and therefore, the amount of muscle you’re able to build (1).
All the muscle tissue you shorten during your workouts must be re-lengthened because shortened muscles perform weaker and slower. With some simple and strategic stretching moves, you can optimize range of motion, increase nutrient-recovering blood flood, accelerate recovery, reduce muscle soreness and put your gains in the fast lane. The biggest benefit is that stretching gives your muscle room to grow.
The Simple & Strategic Stretching System (aka Yoga For Bodybuilders) gives you a “menu” of stretches to use after any workout, depending on which body parts you’re training, thus maximizing your efforts in the gym.
I teamed up with my friend Kris Fondran who dedicated her Master's thesis to the study of yoga and together we created the following components:
The Quick Start Manual, which contains everything you need to know about stretching for more muscle; the Printable Charts, which will remind you exactly what moves to use depending on what body parts you’re training that day; the Gym Floor Cheat Sheets, a complete written library of the cues for each exercise; and the Upper Body & Lower Body Video Collection -- this component alone is worth hundreds of dollars in private stretching classes. Her teaching is clear, accessible and scientific. There's no fluff or New Age crap—just stretches that work that are dedicated to helping you unlock more room for muscle growth.
The Simple & Strategic Stretching System is specifically designed to be used in conjunction with your new workouts and to ensure your hard work in the gym isn’t in vain-- all while saving a legit 60% by ordering today!
The Simple & Strategic
Stretching System Includes:
Have a look at a few of the SCIENCE-BASED benefits of the Simple & Strategic Stretching System to accelerate your results:
IMPROVE LOW BACK FUNCTION
In fact, research has shown that yoga can improve low back function and reduce low back pain (2,3). Therefore, yoga poses can help rebalance, realign and correct muscle imbalances in the body.
REDUCED CHANCES OF INJURY
Admittedly, some research is controversial on flexibility preventing injury or joint problems (4,5), but I know from personal experience with hundreds of clients that being inflexible can set you up for injuries down the road. In fact, there is a lot of research to support my stance (6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13).
OPTIMAL JOINT ALIGNMENT & POSTURE
Not stretching can cause lost joint alignment and structures that are not supposed to be rubbing against each other can start rubbing, thereby leading to an altered joint motion (14). This is common in many bodybuilders and why you see so many of them walking around like apes.
BUILD A BALANCED LOOKING BODY
We forget about the smaller but very important intrinsic muscles that hold the body together in optimal alignment and give your body a balanced look. When we neglect these muscles, the body's way of letting you know about it is through bouts of dull pain or aches in your shoulders, knees or lower back that were not there before (14).
BECOME STRONGER & MORE EXPLOSIVE
I like to think of the rotator cuff and core stabilizer muscles as the foundation of a house. If you have a weak foundation then it’s like firing a cannon out of a canoe! It is always better to have a strong foundation than a weak one. Additionally, having tight muscles can mean a higher risk of injury when performing dynamic movements (6, 8, 12, 13).
CREATE ROOM FOR YOUR MUSCLES TO GROW
All muscles are surrounded by a layer of dense, fibrous connective tissue known as a fascia. Its job is to protect the muscles and allow them to maintain their position in the body, but experts have theorised that fascia could actually hinder muscle growth since it effectively reduces the amount of ‘room’ they have to grow. One reason the calf muscles are difficult to grow is that the fascia in the calf muscles is extremely dense thanks to the extreme weight load the calves take every day. However, after a heavy training session the muscles are fully ‘pumped’ and already pushing against the fascia, so stretching at that point could lead to expansion of the fascia and growth of the muscles.
INCREASE NUTRIENT-RICH BLOOD FLOW FOR FASTER RECOVERY
Stretching has long been used as a means of ‘warming up’ and increasing blood flow to the working muscles. Many experts believe stretching following a workout could greatly increase the delivery of essential nutrients to the muscles while decreasing the build-up of lactic acid following a heavy training session (15). This means it could aid nutrient delivery, support recovery and prevent delayed onset muscle soreness (DOMS).
INCREASE MUSCLE “INTELLIGENCE”
After 30 days of yoga, one of the best benefits I personally experienced was an improvement in muscle “intelligence” and body awareness. I believe this is the result of opening up new neural pathways which can lead to greater muscle density and quality. In short, you’ll move and feel incredibly better when you stretch regularly.
Look: The key to injury prevention in bodybuilding is having a balanced body. Does it make sense beating yourself up with intense lifting day in and day out, and setting your body up for injury or accelerated wear and tear?
It certainly does not and I’m sure you can understand that to develop your best body, re-lengthening the muscles you shortened during training is of utmost importance, which is why I’m going to offer the entire Simple & Strategic Stretching System for a no-brainer…
All materials are DIGITAL and access is sent to you INSTANTLY for PDF, MP4 and Apple M4V formats. ANY computer can view!
My Personal Guarantee
Feel absolutely safe and secure when you place your order, knowing that if this program does not help you accelerate your results, know you can get a full refund at any time in the 60 days
Just shoot my team a quick email at our Help Desk and we will give you every penny back, no questions asked, and we can still be friends.
If fact, if the workouts don’t OVER DELIVER on your expectations and deliver EXTRAORDINARY results, I insist that you ask for a refund because I ONLY want ultra satisfied customers to keep my programs.
- Kokkonen, J., Nelson, A. G., Tarawhiti, T., Buckingham, P., & Winchester, J. B. (2010). Early-phase resistance training strength gains in novice lifters are enhanced by doing static stretching. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 24(2), 502-506.
- Galantino et al. (2004). The impact of modified hatha yoga on chronic low back pain: A pilot study, Alternative Therapies in Health and Medicine, 10(2), 56-59.
- Williams et al. (2005). Effect of Iyengar yoga therapy for chronic low back pain, Pain, 115(1-2), 107-117.
- Miller et al. (2002). Stretch or no stretch? Cons, Strength and Conditioning Journal, 24(1), 20.
- Pope et al. (2000). A randomized trial of preexercise stretching for prevention of lower-limb injury, Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, 32(2), 271-277.
- Cibulka et al. (1998). Unilateral hip rotation range of motion asymmetry in patients with sacroiliac joint regional pain, Spine, 23(9), 1009-1015.
- Corbin & Noble (1980). Flexibility: A major component of physical fitness, Journal of Physical Education and Recreation, 51(6), 23-24, 57-60.
- Knapnik et al. (1991). Preseason strength and flexibility imbalances associated with athletic injuries in female collegiate athletes, American Journal of Sports Medicine, 19(1), 76-81.
- Knapnik et al. (1992). Strength, flexibility and athletic injuries, Sports Medicine, 14(5), 277-288.
- Miller et al. (2002). Stretch or no stretch? Pros, Strength and Conditioning Journal, 24(1), 21.
- Wilson et al. (1991). The relationship between stiffness of the musculature and static flexibility: An alternative explanation for the occurence of muscular injury, International Journal of Sports Medicine, 12(4), 403-407.
- Witvrouw et al. (2001). Intrinsic risk factors for the development of patellar tendonitis in an athletic population. A two-year prospective study, The American Journal of Sports Medicine, 29(2), 190-195.
- Witvrouw et al. (2003). Muscle flexibility as a risk factor for developing muscle injuries in male professional soccer players. A Prospective study, The American Journal of Sports Medicine, 31(1), 41-46.
- Clark, M. (2007). Using and interpreting movement assessments, ACSM's 11th Health & Fitness Summit & Exposition, Dallas, TX.
- Cheung, K., Hume, P. A., & Maxwell, L. (2003). Delayed onset muscle soreness. Sports Medicine, 33(2), 145-164.