Women's Strength Training Anatomy

With information on strengthening and toning the legs, buttocks, abs, and back, Women s Strength Training Anatomy provides full color, detailed anatomical illustrations of exercises for these hard to shape areas What makes this book unique is that readers can see the muscles at work during each exercise, like an X ray of the body in motion.Are there definite anatomical diWith information on strengthening and toning the legs, buttocks, abs, and back, Women s Strength Training Anatomy provides full color, detailed anatomical illustrations of exercises for these hard to shape areas What makes this book unique is that readers can see the muscles at work during each exercise, like an X ray of the body in motion.Are there definite anatomical differences in the way men and women should build their bodies According to the best selling author and illustrator of Strength Training Anatomy, the answer is an overwhelming yes Exercise variations based on a woman s unique anatomical features are also covered, helping to isolate muscles and make each exercise effective.Make your workouts work harder for you If you work out to strengthen and shape your body or if you help women get stronger and defined, this is one book you need for understanding the female form and getting the most from your exercises.
Women s Strength Training Anatomy With information on strengthening and toning the legs buttocks abs and back Women s Strength Training Anatomy provides full color detailed anatomical illustrations of exercises for these hard to

  • Title: Women's Strength Training Anatomy
  • Author: Frédéric Delavier
  • ISBN: 9780736048132
  • Page: 318
  • Format: Paperback
  • 1 thought on “Women's Strength Training Anatomy”

    1. I didn't exactly "read" this whole book, but it's not really the kind that you read cover-to-cover. The illustrations are impressively detailed, and I use it as a reference when I'm trying to figure out what muscle is sore or how certain parts of my body work together. One REALLY annoying thing, though: it doesn't have ANY upper body stuff in it!!! Apparently "strength training" for "women" doesn't involve anything except your back, legs, and abs! What is THAT about??

    2. This book is more drawings than text (although there's a fair amount of text as well). I'm a novice at strength training and this helped me to learn about muscle groups and using the correct form for exercise. Another reviewer mentioned that there isn't enough about upper body work outs for women and I agree 100% with that.

    3. Love this book! It is one thing to buy a book that helps you learn different lifting exercises, but the drawings of the muscles and their groups that you are effecting is outstanding. It makes it all the better for me to visualize what parts I am working on.

    4. This was a great book for ecercise ideas and form, but it doesn't include upper body women should lift total body, not just lower!

    5. Beautifully illustrated and insanely informative (mostly). I initially borrowed this from the library but I truly believe it to be a great resource for anyone actively involved in strength training, so I will be buying it. My only issue is one that many other readers have mentioned--absolutely no mention of any upper body work. I realize that one big reason is because the author states that the BIGGEST difference between women and men is in the lower half of the body, and in fact not much differ [...]

    6. Very useful compendium of weight-training moves accompanied by illustrations of the muscles involved in each move. The illustrations make me wonder, though, about the people who put this book together -- it seems to be heavily geared towards celebrating partially-flayed nekkid women, especially the keesters of said women -- there are hardly any moves for the upper body or back in here.

    7. This book is part of a series of books that give great detailed information on proper physical fitness, as well as the anatomical structure of muscles.I suggest all artists and anyone interested in physical fitness to have this on their shelves.

    8. This is one of the better work out books I've read. It gives s a good complete description of the exercises and clearly illustrates what muscles you are working. The only thing missing is a section on the upper body.

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