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Dynamic Muscle Building

Dynamic Muscle Building is an excellent book covering Steve Reeves Bodybuilding. It has material in it which does not appear in Building The Classic Physique- The Natural Way. Classic Physique has materials that don't appear in Dynamic Muscle Building. The information is also organized differently in this book. To help understand Dynamic Muscle Building here are the chapters you will find.

Chapter 1: Building Muscle, 2:Building your Body (A Beginner's Program), 3: Bodybuilding For Intermediates, 4: Your First "Advanced" Training Program, 5: My Mr. America And Mr. Universe Training Programs, 6: Developing Broad Shoulders, 7: Developing The Chest, 8: Developing The Back, 9: Bigger And Better Arms, 10: Developing The Legs, 11: Developing The Calves, 12: Developing The Waist, 13, How Much Time Off Between Workouts? 14 You Don't Need Aerobics To Become Lean - Just A Proper Training Schedule, 15: Nutrition And Muscle Growth, 16: My Favorite Exercise - The Incline Curl, 17: My Most Productive Arm Workout, 18 Popping Questions At Steve Reeves, 19: "How I Gained 19 pounds In Two Weeks, 20: An Interview With Steve Reeves, 21 Is Being A Bodybuilder Worth The Effort? 22:  The Crisis In Bodybuilding - And its Solutions.

As you can see there is a great deal of information and knowledge from Steve Reeves put down in an easy to under format. I continue to receive letters on how our bodybuilding books have changed the lives of those who have read them. Steve Reeves was an expert in the field of bodybuilding and to understand that he did it all without the use of drugs is amazing. Don't wait order your book today at on store.

Here is a short excerpt from one of the subheading in chapter 7:




Steve Reeves: I have found in my experience that the best exercise to really bulk on the pec are the dumbbell prone press and the barbell press with a WIDE grip. You will note I have accented the word "wide;" the reason for this is a very practical one not merely a preference based upon likes or dislikes. I prefer to perform the barbell prone press wide because it puts two-thirds of the total effort on the pecks and less than one-third on the triceps. On the other hand, you will easily see that when the prone press is performed with the hands held close, the triceps do at least half the work of pressing the weight. Naturally, this would tend to diminish the work done by the pecs and, as a consequence, the effort planned to develop the pecs would be diverted to some extent, and you would not be getting the full benefit of the exercise at the place it is originally intended to strengthen and develop.

Copyright Steve Reeves International 2017 

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