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Fitness Trainers Carson City NV

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Fitness Trainers. You will find informative articles about Fitness Trainers, including "The Best Abdominal Exercises You've Never Heard Of", "The Best Arm Exercises You've Never Heard Of", and "The Best Exercises You've Never Heard Of". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Carson City, NV that can help answer your questions about Fitness Trainers.

Sports Therapy & Rehabilitation
(775) 885-7827
501 N Minnesota St
Carson City, NV
Industry
Personal Trainer, Physical Therapist

Data Provided By:
Barrett Georgianna Redican PT
(775) 882-2211
3430 Executive Pointe Way
Carson City, NV
Industry
Personal Trainer, Physical Therapist

Data Provided By:
Body By Pilates
(775) 841-4900
725 Basque Way
Carson City, NV
 
Centric Ronald DO
(775) 887-0703
343 Fairview Dr
Carson City, NV
Industry
Osteopath (DO), Personal Trainer, Psychologist

Data Provided By:
Trim Shop
(775) 883-7007
1501 E Fifth St # C102
Carson City, NV
 
Nevada Urban Indians Carson City Health Program
(775) 883-4439
410 E John St
Carson City, NV
Industry
Personal Trainer

Data Provided By:
Fitness Resource
(775) 882-9999
1048 Westcreek Ln
Carson City, NV
 
Going Places
(775) 883-9888
777 E William St
Carson City, NV
Industry
Personal Trainer

Data Provided By:
Silver State Fitness
(775) 884-2955
1945 Idaho St
Carson City, NV
 
Anytime Fitness Carson City, NV
(775) 885-7771
4530 S. Carson Street
Carson City, CA
Programs & Services
24-hr Operations, Cardio Equipment, Circuit Training, Elliptical Trainers, Free Weights, Parking, Personal Training, Spinning, Stair Climber, Stationary Bikes, Treadmill, Weight Machines

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The Best Abdominal Exercises You've Never Heard Of

The Best Abdominal Exercises You've
Never Heard Of

By Nick Nilsson - Review


Review by Rahul Alvares

One thing about Nick Nilsson's books is that you know they come with a guarantee card! No matter how advanced a trainee or how much of a 'know it all' you consider yourself, I'll bet a white elephant when backing my opinion that Nick knows something more - which fortunately he is willing to share.

In the case of "The Best Ab Exercises," it is not only a lot more, it is downright shocking. Till about a month ago, Nick had been very quiet for a while; I received no mails from him from over two months and I deduced from this lack of correspondence that he had altogether disappeared from the face of the earth. Then suddenly one day I get a mail from him and he say's 'I've got an ab book done, I'd like to know what you think.'

If you've read Nick's first book "The Best Exercises You've Never Heard Of" then you've probably realized that Nick holds some expertise in ab training. "The Best Exercises" hold some fantastic ab exercises, and I sort of expected his new ab book to be pretty good.

The book is not good. It's fantastic! There are fifty five exercises in there [ editors note: the latest update brings this to 77 exercises ] (for the upper abs, the intercostals and obliques, the lower abs and exercises that work everything at once!) and each and every one of them is brand new. As a matter of fact, I'll bet that white elephant again that you haven't ever found a single one of them elsewhere. You know why? Because they've been created completely new. They've been made from scratch.

Most of the exercises are contorted poses and I've been wondering where the inspiration or the ideas for the structure of the exercises came from. I've come up with two hypotheses.

I believe Nick might have spent those quiet months locked away in a torture chamber. His crime was definitely hideous for he was tortured by his captors; I have visions of lavish quantities of sulphuric acid being poured onto his bare chest and abdomen while his arms and legs were tied in odd positions and at very peculiar angles to his body.

As he twisted and writhed in pain he might have learnt new methods for contracting and stressing the abdominal area. He escaped a little over a month ago and, after suffering sleepless nights and nightmares bolting upright in the middle of the night clutching his abdomen while cold beads of sweat rolled down his forehead, he decided to compile this book to get the incubus out of his system. Plausible?

My second guess is that Nick is just plain crazy. He spends his entire life in the gym in an 'Einstein like daze' three fingers cupping his chin while the index finger taps his cheek slowly as he wonders 'What new whacko piece of freaky movement can I create that I will call an exercise?

Yes, the exercises are definitely freaky. In fact Nick himself warns the read...

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The Best Arm Exercises You've Never Heard Of

The Best Arm Exercises You've
Never Heard Of

By Nick Nilsson - 2 Reviews


1. Review by Charles Staley
Creator of the Escalating Density Training System
World-Renowned Strength and Performance Coach


"The Best Arm Exercises" is a very interesting book...68 unique exercises for the bicep, triceps and forearms ONLY . And I have to say, the level of creativity and effectiveness these exercises have to offer is really going to be a BIG eye-opener for a lot of people.

I mean, what's the first thing you think of when you think of "arm training" - if you're like a lot of trainers, you immediately think barbell curls and pushdowns. Or dumbell curls and dips, etc.

You don't think "Bodyweight Preacher Curls" or "Spiderman Rack Push-Ups"...though if you DO , then I'm not sure what planet you're from. Maybe the same one Nick is from...

So Why Arms?...

That's the first question I asked Nick when he first sent this book along for a review. After all, given that I'm primarily a strength and performance coach, direct arm training is not generally a big priority for me or my clients. I wanted to know what his reasoning was for putting out a book like this.

Is this just for fun or just fluff training?

And his reasoning was actually very similar to my own when I was putting together my "Ultimate Guide to Massive Arms" book...


1. Direct Arm Training = Assistance Work for the "Big" Movements

Let's say your bench press has been stuck for a long time because you can't seem to get the bar fully locked out at the top when you move on to using heavy weight. That top range of motion is a LOT of tricep action. By directly working the triceps with effective "assistance" exercises, you can immediately see results that carry over to your primary movements.

Obviously, any pressing movement is going to have a substantial tricep component. What about biceps? Bicep strength plays a big role in rowing and pulling exercises.

Here's the thing...your body is only as strong as it's weakest link. If you're doing a bench press and your triceps are relatively weak, it's going to LIMIT the uppermost amount of weight you can push. By directly strengthening your weak links, you can improve your total strength in many of the big lifts.

Same for an exercise like chin-ups. Your back may be strong, but if your bicep (or even forearm!) strength limits your training, you'll never maximize your performance in that exercise.

A targeted application of direct arm training can really make a big difference in your lifting.

And, of course, you need to use EFFECTIVE exercises for this purpose, otherwise you're wasting your time.

As it relates to this specific point, "The Best Arm Exercises" has some EXTREMELY targeted stuff that certainly fits the bill as big exercise "assistance" ...

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The Best Exercises You've Never Heard Of

The Best Exercises You've
Never Heard Of

By Nick Nilsson - Review


Review by Rahul Alvares

Probably Nick Nilsson's best book yet "Best Exercises" is a most amazing collection of exercises that you absolutely must get your hands upon. True to its title, "The Best Exercises You've Never Heard Of," the exercises are not variations of exercises you've already tried in the gym. They are brand new exercises that somehow were missed when the world of bodybuilding was created. Can you imagine not having the bench press as a pectoral exercise? Can you imagine the amount of gains you would miss if you never worked the squat? Well if you haven't yet gotten your hands on "Best Exercises," you are cheating yourself out of immense gains.

When I first heard of "The Best Exercises" I must admit I was skeptical. I knew there would be some interesting information in it for sure, but would I really need it? If they were merely variations then would the book be worth it? I can now tell you my expectations of "The Best Exercises" were totally off the mark and I am glad for it, GLAD you hear!

Take, for example, the upper and inner chest, which was always a horribly lagging body part of mine. Like most bodybuilders, I've had few problems in developing my outer and lower chest but I've never managed to get good pec seperation and till a few months ago you could still count the ribs under my nonexistent upper chest.

I had searched for years for a good exercise with which I could hit my upper and inner pecs. Oh yes, I tried incline presses and V bar dips! They were good but not good enough. "The Best Exercises" gave me two brand new exercises to fit the purpose! With one of the exercises I am able to get an excellent contraction right in the region of my upper and inner pecs just below the neck. The other one stabs me with a sharp dart of delightful pain squarely in between my upper pec cleavage!

There are such exercises for every body part: triceps, traps, hamstrings, and wings, you name it. "The Best Exercises" gives you a brush to reach those "hard to reach" places when you step in for a shower. And though there is no radical training principle or bodybuilding fundamental involved, I cannot but help call Nick's work revolutionary. How Nick came up with those exercises, I don't know. One must really need a "Hannibal Lecter" like twisted brain to do so!

To add to this every exercise has tips and tricks, on the difficuilties you might encounter, how to counter them, and make the exercise better. Show's that Nick worked the exercises in and out before compiling them into the book. I know the exercises are safe, therefore.

But for a few small glitches I would have rated "The Best Exercises" as a classic.

Yes, there are fifty three exercises in the book all right. But take it from me, you won't be able to use al...

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