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  • The Ectomorph’s Reality

    Post From https://www.needtobuildmuscle.com/bodybuilding-blog/2013/06/13/the-ectomorphs-reality/

    Skinny by Nature – the new hit series present by N2BM

    Today, we are going to do is destroy the theory that anyone can get huge by eating right, working out right and using steroid cycles that would make Lee Preist and Ronnie Coleman call you crazy.  The fact of the matter is it takes 3500 calories to gain a pound of muscle, which over the course of a day isn’t really that hard if you’re focused and ready for the huge challenge everyday.

    You all have heard the line – “just up your calories but make sure to eat food , as protein shakes are a waste of money.”  Yea the hell with that get your calories in the easiest way you can if you have to use shakes do it.  Bad genes are indeed a real deciding factor sometimes, so your question is what are bad genes?  Well, in short, it’s when no matter how hard you try you will never reach the genetic potential of say a Dennis Wolf because your body simply isn’t designed to reach those results.  You yourself have a small body structure, small wrists, baby ankles and legs with no calves.  Now this doesn’t mean you can’t look great, it just means you are never going to look like a walking refrigerator. Now I can hear the naysayers saying: well I was 109lbs my senior year of high school and now at 21 I’m huge and weight 175lbs.  This means you have half way decent genes, so  consider yourself very lucky.  Men generally stop growing around the ages of 21 to 25, and, chances are, if you’re 25 years old or older and still 110lbs – you might just have bad genes.

    While I throw all this negative information at you, I will now provide a light at the end of a dark tunnel.  First off all, the guys out there that say it’s easy just eat more, fix your diet and train are normally guys that aren’t true ectomorphs and have no idea what a real ectomorph is.  As I stated before,  it takes 3500 calories to gain a pound of pure muscle mass.  Thus, lets say you’re a newbie and want to go from 110lbs to a 130lbs; Easy, just eat junk food right?….wrong!  If you’re a hardcore ectomorph you’re going to have to work as hard at eating as you do in the gym to get the results you want.  You wanna get big and muscular not big and fat, so tune in your diet with chicken, milk, a great weight gainer etc., use N2BM Forums to get ideas on diets. Now, I’m going to tell you ectomorphs out there something that will change your life forever, so write this down, put it in your smartphone, get it tattooed on your arm –  but wait a minute! before I tell you put down your drink and sit down I’ll wait……make sure you’re done drinking…….are you done drinking?…..good, now sit down, comfy – good…..ok good here we go.  As an ectomorph your going to have to eat at least 3500 calories a day EVERYDAY pretty much FOREVER or as long you want to keep your muscle mass or until your body slows down, as, normally, ectomorphs have a fast metabolism.

    As you put on mass, you’re going to need more calories.  This is going to require dedication and money because food, supplements and protein prices aren’t cheap.  So the next time someone gives you the old tired bulk up lines just tell them everyone is different and genes do play a role when it comes to bodybuilding.  While you won’t look like Arnold,  you can be the best you you can be, and, generally, 20lbs. of muscle over the course 3 to 6 months isn’t too shabby; remember, 20lbs is a hell of a lot of weight.  Trust me, people will notice as you grow and will compliment you, which of course is always nice and those kind of muscle look great on anyone, so remember to enjoy your hard work as well.

    Until next time! Stay hungry my friends.

    APPENDIX:

    Diet Suggestions for Ectomorphs

    • Anabolic Diet by Dr. Mauro Di Pasquale 
    • BodyOpus by Dan Duchaine
    • CKD Bulker by Lyle McDonald
    • Balanced Gains by Albert Wolf
    • Anabolic TKD Bulking by Albert Wolf

  • Female Psychology

  • Hi I’m back….. for the moment

    Post From http://alkalinepaleodiet.com/hi-im-back-for-the-moment/

    Lately, actually for quite a while I haven’t written anything as I have been very busy with work.  As with a lot of people at the moment the current financial crisis in Australia with small business has been very much in my face.  Luckily for me I feel so much more capable to deal with […]

  • Mean Things Girls Say — Top 10!

  • Backyard Edible Or Toxin? Learn The Difference.

    http://americanpreppersnetwork.com/2016/09/backyard-edible-toxin.html

    Knowing how to forage and select edible plants from your yard and surrounding areas is a vital skill for a survivalist, but it’s not necessarily an easy one to master. That’s because, though many backyard edible and highly nutritious plants grow all around us, some have poisonous look alikes.

    Mistake poison hemlock for wild carrots, for example, and you may find yourself on your deathbed, which will not be the first time that’s happened to someone. Most places try to keep poison hemlock under control, since it’s also toxic to animals, but other common foraging mistakes are easy to make.

    Here are a few essential things you need to know about plants when you hunt for a meal in the underbrush.

     

    The Right Rhubarb

    Rhubarb is very familiar, even among urban dwellers, because many people put it in strawberry pies and jams. What many may not know is that people typically eat only the stems.

    That’s not just because the stem tastes better than other parts of the plant, but also because rhubarb contains oxalic acid, a toxin that’s most prevalent in the leaves.

    You wouldn’t normally have to worry about the amount of oxalic acid in rhubarb, even in the denser leaves, but when food is scarce, steady consumption of the leaves, even at moderate levels, would cause illness.

    About 11 pounds of leaves can be fatal for a 145-pound person and far less than that could provoke serious illness.

     

    You Say Tomato

    Tomatoes come in many shapes and sizes, and in color may be anywhere from green to purple, depending on the variety and ripeness. But you should be familiar with their toxic copycat, horse nettle.

    Like many of the members of the nightshade family, horse nettles are poisonous to humans. Though they’re not likely to kill you, horse nettles can lead to stomach problems and heart and respiratory issues when consumed, so skip those maybe-tomatoes in favor of a plant you’re more certain is safe to eat.

     

    Berry Beware

    Berries are among the most dangerous — and the trickiest — potential edibles out there, partly because there are so many kinds of them. Sure, even little kids know they should avoid the red berries on their neighbor’s bushes, but what about beautiful purple pokeberries?

    Pokeberries grow from a remarkably bright pink stem, which sets them apart, but seen in isolation, they closely resemble blueberries. However, just a handful of pokeberries can kill a child, and since we often eat delicious berries by the bushel, even adults can too easily swallow a lot of this tempting fruit.

    The same goes for wild cherries, an appealing but toxic version of a summer favorite. In general, beware of berries, especially if you haven’t picked them yourself.

     

    Roasted Over Fire

    Chestnuts! What a lovely tradition: a meaty nut roasted during the holidays and shared with family. While these nuts have a special place in the compendium of Americana, the same isn’t the case for buckeye.

    The best way to distinguish poisonous buckeyes from other nuts is by cracking them all the way open. Buckeyes cause confusion primarily when foragers aren’t sufficiently skeptical.

    From the outside they look like chestnuts, which is to say shiny, and from the inside they look more like walnuts or pecans, with a lot of texture. If the nut doesn’t match one you know all the way through, toss it; it’s probably a buckeye.

    It’s essential to practice foraging when you’re not in a crisis situation; that is, when you have the leisure time to do some research on the plants involved. Learn about what grows near your home, and commit what you learn to memory.

    Some of the worst mistakes come from assuming a familiar plant grows nearby, when only its lookalike is common to your region.

     

     

     

     

    The post Backyard Edible Or Toxin? Learn The Difference. appeared first on American Preppers Network.

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