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Let's face it: walking through our workouts, with a lackluster attitude, will produce little in the way of size gains. We all know those who shuffle from one piece of exercise equipment to another in an aimless fashion, looking at their watches and hoping for their session to come to an end so they can drive home and watch television. One wonders why these people train in the first place. After all, real gains come only from intensive training and their half-hearted sessions, lack the necessary intensity and, more often than not, fail to deliver even minimal results. We all know real champions push their physiques to the limit and accept nothing but the best from themselves. These people move quickly and purposefully around the gym, like human dynamos with expressions of intensity on their faces - their physiques reflect the intensity they apply. Discipline: You Need It To Reach Your Bodybuilding Potential. - David Robson Discipline: You Need It To Reach Your Bodybuilding Potential. - David Robson
Reverse Pyramid Training! - Randy Herring Recuperation is your body's ability to recover after exercise. The quicker recovery the quicker strength and mass gains will come. Are you training smart and hard enough? Reverse Pyramid Training means reversing the conventional method for building muscle. Rather than beginning with the lightest weight and doing 10 repetitions for the first set you'll reverse the order and begin your first set with the heaviest weight you can handle for at least 6 repetitions - if your goal is increasing strength and muscle mass. For each succeeding set you will decrease the weight (pyramid down in weight, hence, the "reverse" pyramid) and increase the reps. Reverse Pyramid Training! - Randy Herring
Mental Control Lab - Home
Behavior and Discipline: Applied Control Theory
Study Guides and Strategies

Study Guides and Strategies

Welcome to the Study Guides and Strategies Website! Helpful hint: with print preview and print, all navigation, banners and ads are deleted;only the helpful content is displayed for all the pages and translations! Recent news: Added five Spanish and ten French translations, and four English guides: "Fishikawa" ;-{) (problem solving process), Role of silence in learning, Mapping exercise 1 and Brainstorming. November 2012: visitors numbered 1,304,244 an increase of 12.6% over Nov. 2011, and pages viewed 2,387,782. Year 2011: 10.4 million visitors viewed 21.7 million pages in 39 languages.
Detailed Overview of the Transtheoretical Model Material adapted and updated for this Website from: Velicer, W. F, Prochaska, J. O., Fava, J. L., Norman, G. TTM Detailed Overview TTM Detailed Overview
Application of Behavior-Change Theories and Methods to Injury Prevention -- Gielen and Sleet 25 (1): 65 -- Epidemiologic Reviews + Author Affiliations Reprint requests to Dr. Andrea Carlson Gielen, Bloomberg School of Public Health, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD 21205 (e-mail: Received August 29, 2002. Application of Behavior-Change Theories and Methods to Injury Prevention -- Gielen and Sleet 25 (1): 65 -- Epidemiologic Reviews
Do you wonder why people don’t understand the idea you’re trying to get across in a meeting? Are you mentoring another developer and struggling to understand why the still don’t get it? Do you run training courses and wonder why the attendees only learn 10% of the material? The Science of Learning: Best Approaches for Your Brain The Science of Learning: Best Approaches for Your Brain
Applying Cognitive Psychology Principles to Education and Training From the President... Welcome to the website of the Australian Association for Research in Education. AARE is a large, national, member-run organisation for educational researchers and educators, and our association plays a critical role in supporting and strengthening major research partnerships and networks for the Australian educational research community. Applying Cognitive Psychology Principles to Education and Training
Behavior modification Description[edit] The first use of the term behavior modification appears to have been by Edward Thorndike in 1911. His article Provisional Laws of Acquired Behavior or Learning makes frequent use of the term "modifying behavior".[1] Through early research in the 1940s and the 1950s the term was used by Joseph Wolpe's research group.[2] The experimental tradition in clinical psychology[3] used it to refer to psycho-therapeutic techniques derived from empirical research. It has since come to refer mainly to techniques for increasing adaptive behavior through reinforcement and decreasing maladaptive behavior through extinction or punishment (with emphasis on the former). Behavior modification is a form of Behavior therapy now known as Applied behavior analysis. Behavior modification
Indexed in: Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ), Open J-Gate, Genamics JournalSeek, MediaFinder®-Standard Periodical Directory, PubsHub, J-Gate. You may also be interested in: The Emerging Self in Psychotherapy with Adults Suicide and Predicament: Life is a Predicament People, Preferences & Prices: Sequencing The Economic Genome Of The Consumer Mind The Primitive Mind and Modern Man Prenatal Alcohol Use and Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders Hospital End User Computing in Japan How to Use FileMaker Pro with Hospital Information Systems BSP :: The Open Behavioral Science Journal BSP :: The Open Behavioral Science Journal
Behavior OnLine: The Mental Health and Behavioral Science Meeting Place A universal tendency, found in every culture on earth, is to develop carefully prescribed rituals for coming and going. Why? Because beginnings and endings are extremely important to relationships. Behavior OnLine: The Mental Health and Behavioral Science Meeting Place
nootropics / smart-drugs Sceptics about nootropics ("smart drugs") are unwitting victims of the so-called Panglossian paradigm of evolution. They believe that our cognitive architecture has been so fine-honed by natural selection that any tinkering with such a wonderfully all-adaptive suite of mechanisms is bound to do more harm than good. Certainly the notion that merely popping a pill could make you brighter sounds implausible. It sounds like the sort of journalistic excess that sits more comfortably in the pages of Fortean Times than any scholarly journal of repute. Yet as Dean, Morgenthaler and Fowkes' (hereafter "DMF") book attests, the debunkers are wrong. On the one hand, numerous agents with anticholinergic properties are essentially dumb drugs.
Mind Hacks: Tips & Tricks for Using Your Brain (Reupload) in AvaxHome
Theron Q. Dumont (aka William Walker Atkinson) Theron Q. Theron Q. Dumont Home Page - Biography and Book Excerpts
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