5 Ways to Level Up Your Treadmill Workout | Nate Bower FitnessVote
5 Ways to Level Up Your Treadmill Workout
A lot of times, when you have access to a treadmill, you typically walk up to it, push the start button and start to run. And you are just running at a constant pace; it's so typical. Although there are 5 ways, you can instantly increase the effectiveness or recharge your treadmill workouts.
Number One, The Deadmill:
A Deadmill is a treadmill that is either turned off or non-operational. Because running on a treadmill that is not turned on can be bad for the equipment, some gyms have certain ones set aside just for this purpose. These treadmills do not have a motor, and the runner intends to self-propel the track. The Deadmill burns more calories by increasing heart rate and oxygen consumption and altering running mechanics. And also you can do mountain climbers. When you use the deadmill with mountain climbers, you can get into further hip extension and power on the treadmill. While really feeling your shoulder and core stability as you're driving those hips back.
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Number Two, Walking Uphill
Walking uphill is amazing for so many reasons, but the number one thing for me is working with clients and again for my own training. When you increase the incline on a treadmill or start walking or running up a hill, your heart rate will climb, even if your speed slows. Studies show that running uphill increases your heart rate with each bump in incline. Researchers analyzed the heart rate increases of 18 well-conditioned male runners. Walking on an incline increases leg muscle activation. Incline treadmill walking activates the muscles of the calves, hamstrings, and glutes more than walking on a 0 percent incline. Significant strength training benefits for the legs are experienced at inclines above 15 percent. Walking up an incline can help you lose pounds faster than flat terrain.
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Number Three, Using your Treadmill as an Anchor
You have pillars; you have an anchor, so use it as long as it's safe, of course. You start to use it as an anchor; it's an excellent way to incorporate bands to work on core work for core activation. It's awesome for you to use as a step to work weight if you hold dumbbells in your hands to use it. It doesn't have to be high to be effective when you use your treadmill as a bit of a step up again. As an anchor, it's excellent for explosive power activities. You just have to set it up so that it's safe and convenient.
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Number Four, Intervals:
Most people just push start, push up your incline to push up your speed, and go to work. I want you to mix up your intervals.
Number Five, Boxing:
Add boxing into your treadmill workouts. Add it as sets, do your boxing combos, do your sets on the treadmill, or you can even do it in a HIIT style, 1 Minute HIIT on the treadmill, 30 seconds active recovery, 1 Minute HIIT boxing, 30 seconds after recovery, or you can do 4 treadmill sets, 4 boxing sets, and that's how you work. Make sure you do you boxing sets off the treadmill.
About Nate Bower:
Nate Bower is a certified PTS, boxing instructor, personal trainer, and competitive athlete in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. This channel offers boxing workouts, heavy bag workouts, high-intensity interval training, motivation, timed session workout routines, and more.
About Nate Bower Fitness
Nate Bower is a certified PTS, boxing instructor, personal trailer, and competitive athlete based out of Toronto Ontario, Canada. This channel offers boxing workouts, heavy bag workouts, high intensity interval training, motivation, timed session workout routines, and more.