The idea that there are many people who have it harder than you is pretty bad. I'll tell you the end result of being paralyzed in thinking by corporate livestock.

A professional firefighter told me a story about how his core training really put muscles in his abdominal muscles.

After some core training, I finally have the abs I've always wanted. Thoughts.
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I would like to talk about my experience with core training to strengthen my abdominal muscles.

When I trained my muscles, which I heard directly from a firefighter with muscular abs, I really had muscles...striations...floating in my abdominal muscles.

My abs covered in fat...!

I was quite impressed and would like to share it with you. It is a super simple muscle training though.

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A firefighter friend of mine taught me, "This is the best abdominal cracking training."

I have a friend who is a firefighter.

The friend is.extremely machoAnd, he has a stout, but tight waist.He has the strongest body.

I asked him. He asked me what he should do to quickly crack his abs.

And my friend immediately replied.

If you do a front bridge with core training, you can crack it in an instant.This is the strongest. It's hard, but it works.

A front bridge is this ↓ this ↓ of a pose like crawling forward.

I heard it's a kind of core training, a basic stance.

This is how you keep your abdominal muscles pulled to the limit. (Oh, but not for weak backs.)

I was skeptical about the core training that was taught to me, but I pulled it off.

Is it really that easy? I wondered, but I did it anyway.

I am not used to this position, so at first it was very hard for me to pull my abdominal muscles very much. Pulling more than I imagined.

The pose looks easy, but soon lactic acid builds up and it becomes "I can't do it...".

But I could feel that it was working on my muscles. After all, my muscles are responding to the pulls.

How to do a basic front bridge

Apparently there is a right way to do it.

1) Place your arms on the floor and keep your body in a straight line.
Place both elbows on the floor and support yourself on both arms and toes.
Arms and legs should be shoulder-width apart, with elbows bent 90 degrees.
Extend the knees and maintain a posture in which the body is in a straight line.
Beware of a rounded back and overly high or low hips.
(2) Put pressure on the abdominal muscles and hold this posture (1) for 30 seconds.
(3) Relax and take an interval (about 10 seconds)

You can find many videos that are easy to understand.

Also, a friend of mine gave me one more thing to keep in mind.

I have heard that front bridges can injure the lower back (risking a slipped back) if you do the pose incorrectly or overdo it to an extreme. (If you do it incorrectly or overdo it too much, you may injure your lower back (risking an upset back).

So, be careful if you have a weak back.

A few days after I started doing front bridge, my belly changed.

How long has it been since I started doing this core training, a month?
I only spend about one to five minutes a day in the training room.

Then, to my surprise, I got a faint streak on the side of my stomach.

It's oblique, but it's somewhere along these lines.
Line of abdominal muscles
This is impressive. I know it probably depends on your constitution and muscle tone.

What's so exciting is that the lines are in.I'm not that stoic in my training, but I could easily get the lines in.From.

I was really happy.

Physical training is awesome! A big thanks to my friend who taught me that.


I was surprised that the core training worked for me, even though it varies from person to person.

It takes a little longer for girls to build muscle by nature, but if men did this, wouldn't they be able to crack it in an instant? I thought, "If a man were to do this, he could crack it in an instant.

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This is who I am

Hello! Thank you so much for looking at my blog. I appreciate it. I am a Japanese woman.
I'm in my 30s (soon to be in my 40s), having been buried in the rough and tumble of society, once falling into the abyss and becoming a cripple. My labor sucks, but I'm doing my best. Please do not hesitate to contact me.

(Some of the past articles are still in the form of the remnants from when the blog was first established.)

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