Come on in! Join Pinterest only takes like a second or so.

More like this: challenges, steel and keys.
Visit Site
James Overman
James Overman • 1 year ago

ZenKahuna loves the clubs. Both the steel and the wooden clubs have their own unique challenges. Here he is doing a 30 minute (approximate) afternoon movement snack. Move from one club movement to the next with only a few seconds rest. One of the keys for this kind of session is to keep it as continuous as possible. Challenge your endurance and focus. ...

Related Pins:

A whole series on Indian Club swinging. There are numerous ways of doing hand to hand (H2H) shifts with the clubs. In this video I demonstrate 3 variations, The low front, the high front, and the low back shifts... plus I throw in a few other moves you can use with these shifts. I highly encourage you to learn the backhand shift. It puts a whole new set of challenges right be...

30 day challenge- see what changes.

streetbutterfly: Air squat challenge * The proper activity done a few minutes before eating can encourage food calories to get shuttled into the muscle cells, before it has a chance to get stored as body fat. * Increases insulin sensitivity and burns some extra calories. Air squats are the best option out there for a quick workout before meals. Read more about it in Tim Ferris’s book “4 hour body”. By rebloging this I accept this challenge, and I will do my best to accomplish it.

Indian Exercise Clubs

Kettlebells are one of the favored pieces of gear that I use regularly. If I had to pick just one thing to use in addition to bodyweight moves it would be a kettlebell. In this video I am doing an Endurance playout. Going from one movement to the next with shortest rest needed before doing the next move. You will notice that there are double ...

Knock out 20 reps of the Slasher and you will feel the power of this movement. Be sure to begin the movement from the pelvis, not the arms.

Indian clubs belong to a category of exercise (and juggling) equipment that was popular in the late 19th and early 20th centuries in Europe, the British Commonwealth and the United States. They comprise bowling-pin shaped wooden "clubs" of varying sizes and weights, which are swung in certain patterns as part of an exercise program. They can range from a few pounds each, up to special clubs that can weigh as much as 50 pounds.

Indian Clubs Best source book