Have any of you anons ever actually tried this workout?
Suicide sounds a better option than that.
Shin splints everywhere.
That's what, like 6 miles?
If you keep a slow as fuck pace of like 10 minutes a mile (barely jogging speed) you can wrap that up in an hour.
As for everything else, just do 20 when you wake up, 20 when you go to sleep, and then 20 after your three healthy meals you have spread throughout the day. Doesn't even look like you need to add any weight to the squats, your just bending your knees.
All real easy stuff, unless you're a total grogna-...
It's not about the distance, it's about the exercise. The bike would be way easier, therefore it's worse.
Still, most people don't bother to even ride a bike, so if that's how you want to work some cardio into your day, it works for you, and that's what matters.
Pretty sure a 10km jog would be closer to ~600 calories, so I don't think they're equivalent
Yes. I use to do 20k in college, so 10k isn't too bad for me. It took me 4 months be able to do 100 push ups in one set and another 4 months to be able to do it daily. The squats and pushups took maybe 2 weeks. The pushups didn't deform me nearly as much as I thought it would. Though I did add pullups into the mix because my bicep to triceps ratio did get ridiculous.
Overall the experience was good for me. I hadn't worked out in 4 years when I started this for fun and it made me feel super healthy. I've since stopped the 10k. It just takes too much time and I have to be too careful about my diet if I don't want to feel like shit for half the run. I still do the other 3 plus curls with 25 lbs weights instead of pullups though.
What's the best way to improve upper body strength? Doing 5x5 and increasing the weight every time I get comfortable with it seems to be improving my leg strength fairly consistently, but my arms have just plateaued for weeks with virtually no improvement.
When you're sporty doing 100s isn't even that hard in one going either.
I think if you do 5x20 after a month you'll be able to do 2x50, and one more month it'll be one going.
Not arguing that this a legit and a good way to work out though. Something about portioning and missing your back completely with this workout.
actually he switched between back and forth apparently
10km running is literally impossible, but 10km jogging seems to be around the same level as the other things he said he done
I literally started at 1 pushup on the first day. I hadn't worked out in so long, just the motion felt foreign. I did hit several plateaus as well on my way to 100. For me, it was 100% mental. Every time I leveled off, I would test to see what my max was and then take a rest day. The next day I would be able to add 5-10 reps into each set. For example, I would be doing 3x40 pushups daily. I would always try to add 5 more to the last set to push myself, the goal being 3x45. However, that last 5 would seem impossible sometimes, so instead of 3x40, I try to see how much I could do all at once. I would hit something like 77 and then all of a sudden 3x45 is nothing. It was as if my body realized it could do more. I imagine you can do something similar with weights.
I haven't actually pushed myself in a while. I've been using the same weights for curls ever since I started with them.
What are you, 4 foot tall and 120 pounds?
That depends entirely on the individual. A 110kg man is going to use a lot more oxygen running 10km than a 65kg man.
Your legs are massive compared to your chest, shoulders and arms. Lower body strength is going to rapidly outgrow upper body strength naturally, unless you start walking on your hands everywhere.
> do 20 when you wake up, 20 when you go to sleep, and then 20 after your three healthy meals you have spread throughout the day
Saitama explictily meant 100 AT ONCE. No shit that it's easy if you spread them. Add that he begin this training when he had never trained before. 100 pushups at once it's literally impossible for someone who hasn't ever trained before.
That work out wouldn't do much, at all.
Infact i'd say if you CAN'T do that as a minimum, and it even seems like a 'workout' to you you're probably incredibly unhealthy.
Maybe if you spread it out across the day,
but doing a 100 push ups/squats/sit ups all at once without any building up would be hell. and that's not even counting the running.
also saitama never took a break, he did his regime every single day, for 3 fucking years.
irl you would destroy your body doing what he did
>All of these /fit/ discussions
>Forgetting the most important parts.
Two workouts from two of my favourite manga, and they're pretty similar.
Here's the one from Tokyo Ghoul
I'd worked up to 50/50/5k before injuring myself in an unrelated incident and having to drop out. That was after three weeks of building up to it. Do NOT even TRY to do 100/100/10k right away or you will seriously injure yourself.
>Has a heart of a hero
>Stays at C-class because of his limitations
>A natural hero, willing to die to protect innocent people
>Focused only on her reputation
>poaches promising heroes so her group is ahead over other groups
>very arrogant despite being severely underpowered compared to her sister
Good god, it's almost like watching The Wire and it's commentary about "juking the stats" again.
That's the point, anon. Fubuki is insecure about herself precisely because she's stuck in her sisters shadow. She keeps all the b-class heroes under her thumb so she can feel important, even if she's limiting herself to small fries.
>Hierarchical structure with heroes is utter nonsense!
Does he even know he's the guy who (unintentionally) started it?
When that chapter was released there was someone on /a/ detailing how they'd retty much done a similar work routine and how it had completely splintered his leg bones and his muscles were all torn up since they never got to rest.
I can do the 100 squats and 10km running without too much problem (granted the career I'm studying requires me to move a lot through the city from monday to friday and I live uphill, so my legs, and ass, are pretty well built since I don't have a car). The push-ups and sit-ups are pretty difficult though
I do 30 of each plus weights every day except the running
My chest hurts
My arms hurt unless I drink 2 bottles of protein shake
A banana for breakfast is simply not enough
I'd almost think steroids would get me better results.
I went from struggling to do 35 to being able to do two sets of 50 in just over a month.
The core muscles heal super fast so you can just do it every day. Push yourself harder and harder.
I think I'd rather kill myself than run or jog.
I tried countless times and I always drop it because jogging fucking sucks. There's absolutely nothing enjoyable about it, unlike say, doing weights or something.
I'd rather swim or some shit.
like >>119773765 said, you can't exercise every single day, you have to have at least one or two days off a week to recover
That way, your body has enough time to heal all the muscle you're tearing, meaning muscle gets built up, meaning you actually get stronger.
You also would do well to include at least 3 or 4 miles minimum of running, at least 3 times a week, into your exercise routine
Basically just run, do a mix of mile repeats, 100 meter repeats, and long runs. 400 repeats are good as well. Your goals are to increase your endurance, recovery, and speed. Honestly though, if you run at least 3 miles distance 6 out of 7 days, with some sprints, you will improve. I died running a 10 minute mile when I started, I was running 13 miles a day a year later.
You'd fuck up your body if you did this every day. It's rather nasty to think about. Even Saitama says that he coughed up blood and shit. Only start doing it if monsters appear and steal your money.
not the same anon who originally responded to you, but having been a former cross country runner
as in the competitive sport, not literally running across an entire country, you don't want to focus on an exact time spent running or an exact distance.
Pick a long route along sidewalks, long enough that you only do one or two laps, or, if you're lucky enough to be near one, go to a large park with a decent walking trail, doing 2 or 3 laps along that depending upon the distance.
When planning routes, you do need to know roughly how long the route is, but again, don't try to plan for exactly 3 miles or exactly 5 miles.
picking a very short route to do a warm-up run might help
Don't jog, but run at a comfortable pace; your starting pace should be a pace you can maintain for most of the run. And when you're about to finish a route, try going as fast as possible for the last 100m or so.
If you can find a running friend, find a running friend. It is a lot easier to get into running when you do it with other people than trying to do it alone; it also helps to have conversations with your running partner while running, as this will help teach you breath management.
oh, and this coming from personal experience, I would suggest avoiding tracks, like the kind you would find in some large gyms or around footballs fields. They're great for exactly timing how fast you ran run 1 mile or two miles, but they will probably kill your spirit if you're casually running.
And do not ever, ever run on treadmills, they are literally the worst thing you can run on.
What is even considered jogging/running? After playing Katawa Shoujo (Babby's first VN, I know and it's even true) I went from couch potato to trying to run regularly. I probably peaked at 5:45 min/km and managed 12km in like 1hour/10mins until winter came. Fuck running in winter. Still it kinda felt like a jog and I can't really call it running.
I wonder if Saitama upped his numbers when he realized he was doing them too quickly and they wouldn't be effecting his body.
I mean shit, to the end of the 3 years he'd probably be able to do it all in a minute.
If you want to be Saitama, just start with the entire regimen without any easing in everyday for 18 months.
If you want to live, do both since starting any of it should help you lose weight as long as you're not eating too much.
What are you running on?
Sidewalks, very hard ground, and especially treadmills will do that to you
Not having proper shoes will do that as well. Your running shoes should be worn by you for only running, and you'll want to get a new pair every 1,000 miles or so that you run in them.
10km running is not impossible. if you're used to long-distance running, it's pretty easy
Start small then build up. If you do 100 at once you wont be able to move for a couple of days which is counterproductive because you need to do it every second day (or daily if it's easy).
Yeah I just started walking(1 week ago), because my diet wasn't helping me lose any weight
I was eating maybe 1800 calories a day, all healthy, and no lost weightso I think my diet shouldn't be too bad
How much should a starter jog/run per day? Keep in mind i'm 6'1" and 220, so running is hard on my shins currently
it's suffering, i don't even look fat
What we really need to be discussing is king's secret to gaining his amazing power.
Yeah, mostly through the sidewalk. I sometimes intersperse it with regular ground and grass when the legs start to hurt. My shoes don't have a lot of use, though I'm not sure if they are the best for running.
Be an absolute wimp and have a loud as fuck heart.
Having the ability to materialize beams you imagine might also help.
100 victories on 5 games a day.
100 jumps on 10 games a day.
100 punches on 10 games a day.
10,000 steps taken on 5 games a day.
and most importantly
10 pure maidens hearts stolen a day.
You need aircon on 24/7 too, can't have those machines overheating.
I have to agree. In this world, its hard to find 10km to run on where you wont get run over or crash into someone or get chased by 1 or more dogs.
Unless you live by the beach, in which case, swimming is a better workout anyway
If you assume:
a pizza is $5 that's $500 a day in pizza,
a bag of potato chips is $2 that's $200 a day in potato chips,
a cake is $10 that's $1000 a day in cakes,
a gallon of soda is $1 that's $10,000 a day in soda.
That makes a total of:
$11,700 a day
$81,900 a week
$327,600 a month
$3,931,200 a year
and $11,793,600 over the course of the 3 years.