1. Now—this moment!—is your chance to design and build the body you want.
even if you are not infected with covid But the pandemic can change your body. Whether you find yourself locked out of the gym Or are you working from home broken or unable to sleep? But now we have a rare opportunity. Because the epidemic has disrupted everything about life. When we reinvent the way we work, socialize and travel. We can completely imagine our relationship with the body.
which is where I come in I have trained a large list of clients with various goals. some people want to pass 5K—Someone is walking the runway in Paris. no matter where you are I believe there is a universal basis that every person̵7;s body should be prepared for: to feel. excellent Move through the world and have the flexibility to face every life that rushes towards us.
This is not an exercise program, yes, it includes physical movement. It’s also about your emotional well-being and all the ways big and small you nourish yourself. This plan is built on consistency. Helping you make lasting changes to be a little healthier. Eat a little better and moving the body on a regular basis That’s more powerful than a single strenuous workout. It’s not easy, but it’s easy. And if you buy, you will see results
2. A better body starts with a better mindset.
You have to get your head right first. And what’s great is how to create a positive feedback circuit: a good idea leads to consistent physical activity. which will make you truly happier and smarter. and ready to make good decisions for your body
3. Rethink what exercise is.
We are building a body that is ready for life. And I want you to think of exercise as something that will improve your flexibility. Good sleep improves your ability to recover from stress. Meditation clears the mind Maybe today you planned a week of healthy eating and went to the store. Congratulations, you just exercised.
4. Your first goal is to make it better.
A well-designed body requires well-designed goals. And that means goals that are concrete enough to be measurable. So you can take responsibility for yourself. “I want to run more” is not a good goal. Try something more. For example, “I want to run my first half marathon in November.” Then take a step back. Divide your big goals into smaller ones, like a Russian nesting doll.
5. Think medium term
The idea is to create a framework that allows you to accumulate small wins and bounce back quickly from small losses. Take That Half Marathon: Getting in shape to throw a hammer for 13.1 miles is a huge project in the long run. It can be daunting to think twice about it. And on a daily basis (in the short term) you may not feel much progress. But at the end of each week (medium term), you’ll see that you have accumulated miles. And those weeks have increased too. Mid-distance thinking can also help you recover creatively from setbacks: If you miss a run one day, you’ll be fine. don’t beat yourself Because you have six more ways to get back on track.
6. Be true (and kind) to yourself.
Perhaps you feel insecure about your body—how it looks or how it functions. First, understand that you may be more successful than you think. But it takes time. Second, admit that no matter how hard you work, You can’t transform into LeBron or The Rock, but if you aim to maximize your potential—without comparing yourself to anyone else—I promise you will love the results.
7. Remember this three-question plan to overcome self-doubt.
At some point you might think. I can’t do this That’s only a problem if you stop there—and most people do. But next time the critic in you comes in and asks. Ask yourself three questions to follow up.