How this body building tip can make you a champion
In one specific case study on body building tip, Mr. Maile helped a nationally ranked U.S. athlete to dramatically improve her powerlifting performance.
Together they produced several self-modeling videotapes with the athlete lifting more weights than she had previously achieved in perfect form.
They accomplished this feat in four steps.
1- They accumulated a significant quantity of videotape scenes during training sessions. These scenes depicted the lifts she would later complete in real competition. Each lift was performed consistently within competition rules and in the same attire worn by the competitor during meets.
2- Together they viewed the scenes and chose examples of her best competitive performance. Also, she chose her most aesthetically pleasing scenes.
3- They inserted the "tricked" scenes into sequences involving the start and the end of each competition lift as she used more weight than she had previously attempted.
4- She watched the completed sequences in the weeks immediately before they measured her performance as detailed in the 1982 rule book of the International Powerlifting Federation.
With this body building tip, she observed edited videotapes that showed her lifting weights previously untried. On tape, she performed in apparent comfort and in the absence of anxiety.
Both of them expected an improvement of no more than 10 percent considering the amount of weights she was using in training. As told to Mr. Maile, John Kuc, a former American and world powerlifting champion and . . . one of the most successful coaches involved in powerlifting, explained that an improvement of more than 10 percent in less than one year would be a remarkable feat especially when you consider the elite level of the athlete prior to the use of this strategy.
How to master peak performance with this body building tip
In fact, she achieved an amazing improvement of 26 percent over the course of the twenty-five weeks with the selective application of videotape self-modeling to the squat, bench press, and deadlift performance.
Here's an important warning. Remember to exercise caution when you choose to imitate a model who demonstrates far superior performances than yours. At first it may be better to imitate a coping model and then to gradually use a mastery model. I believe coping models truly create a more powerful impact on your performance.
Also, it's very important to understand that the difference between a disk and tape with a new peak skill level represents future behavior rather than present abilities. And remember to never get trapped into a never-ending negative loop.
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people in the world, I invite you to
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you visualize success
Truly with this body building tip, you can quickly and efficiently learn lots of sports skills with the use of video modeling and self-modeling.
During the process, you observe images of others and yourself in the future as you perform
picture perfect skills. I firmly believe that with the techniques of modeling and self-modeling you
can use both a coping and mastery model simultaneously. Even if some researchers might argue
with me on this point.
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Email Pierre at: pierre@TheSuccessProgram.com