In today's fast paced world, we are all under time pressure, and this impatience affects everything from our shuttle service to our. While you are training
What is a warm-up?
Pre-workout warming is pretty much what it sounds like. For proper warming, a light cardio, such. Jumping Jacks or a brisk walk, and a few dynamic moves. The cardio increases body temperature and lets some blood flow, and dynamic movements specifically prepare your body for your favorite workout.
Dynamic movement or stretching should slowly move the body through important ranges of motion. For example, when preparing for running, a great dynamic exercise is moving your legs back and forth. The key to dynamic stretching is to perform the movements slowly. This is not the main event – all you do is to prepare your body for full freedom of movement.
You may have noticed something missing when warming up – Stretching. Although we've all learned in gymnastics lessons that static stretching is the key,advises against doing this before you train. Static stretching essentially means stretching at a standstill (remember to touch your toes). It's not good to do when your body is still cold, but it has a valuable place in the .  Why should you warm up?
Implementing a warm-up routine will keep you healthy for years to come.
First and foremost, warming up is a good way to prevent injury. A slight movement raises the body temperature, lets the blood flow and loosens the limbs. Imagine your muscles like a rubber band – the colder and stiffer they are, the more likely they are to tear under pressure as they conform and bend. Researchers have found that warming up reduces your intrinsic viscosity – the thickness of your muscles – making them easier to move and more responsive to stress. So, if you warm up, do not tore your hamstring at the next sprint attempt.
Warming up not only helps you live injury-free but also improves your performance.
Part of this benefit can be mental. The researchers found that a consistent warm-up routine made self-confident athletes less stiffling under pressure or poorly responsive. A set list of light activities that you always perform before you begin the exercise will pamper your body and mind, letting you know that it is time to shine.
How warm are you?
There is no standard size for the warm-up routine because your pre-workout activities should be specific to the exercise you are performing. It makes no sense to prepare your legs for sprinting when trying to make a personal record when benching.
I have provided three example routines for a cardio, weightlifting, or yoga warm-up exercise, but these routines are just starting points. You should modify the movements to help resolve tight areas or problem spots on your own body. Personally, I get tight hips while running, so I concentrate on warming up to shake out my hip flexors. In general, the warm-up should only take 10 to 15 minutes, so you have no excuse to skip it.
Warming up for cardio
- Jog for a few minutes or do 30 Jumping Jacks
- 10 to 15 Squats
- 10 to 15 RPM
- 15 Arm Circuits
If you are in a time crisis, you are just a few Complete your planned training with very low intensity for a few minutes. For example, when you warm up to go jogging, you can walk 10-15 minutes quickly. Get on your bike for an intense bike ride and turn your legs before you start cranking.
Warm up for weightlifting
- As always, pump your blood to pump
- 10 to 15 bolsters
- 5 to 10 hand and wrist rotations
- 5 to 10 livestock movements
 Make a child pose for a minute to catch your breath.
The information contained in this article is for educational and informational purposes only and is not intended to be considered as health or medical advice. Always consult a doctor or other qualified healthcare provider if you have questions about a disease or health goals.