If Nothing Changes, Nothing Is Going to Change

If Nothing Changes, Nothing Is Going to Change
If Nothing Changes, Nothing Is Going to Change

If Nothing Changes, Nothing Is Going to Change

Table Of Content(toc)

1. Intro

Nothing changes if nothing changes. The same goes for marketing. Nothing changes if nothing changes. Nothing changes if nothing changes.

We can't change anything, but we can use tactics to try and keep things that way!

2. Why We Suffer from Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness (DOMS)

DOMS is a pain in the ass. It's a bad feeling that you can only describe as "aching". It tends to get worse and worse over time, exacerbated by your regular workouts.

The good news is that DOMS usually goes away on its own within a day or two. The bad news is that it usually doesn't go away on its own, and sometimes it gets worse.

If you're not familiar with Ben Greenfield's  "The SuperSlow Workout", you should check it out.  It may be just what you need to help alleviate the pain of DOMS.

3. What Causes DOMS?

If nothing changes quotes

Subtopic: What Causes DOMS?

Keywords:  if nothing changes quotes


When we sleep, there is a point in the night where our bodies get relaxed enough to begin resting. This is where we find ourselves most vulnerable to muscle cramps and other forms of muscle soreness. The body gets ready for sleep, but muscles that are hard and tight aren't able to relax, so they can't get enough restorative sleep (it's kind of like how you don't want your car to run out of gas before it's time to turn the key in the ignition). While sleeping, a natural process called autoregulation kicks in, which allows us to maintain a fairly constant level of activity without being exhausted or in pain. In the morning, however, it's hit and miss. Some muscles will relax during the night, others will not. It's this erratic action that causes muscle soreness when we sleep through the night. As you've probably heard by now, your body needs restoration after exercise or other strenuous activity — but just as with recovery from exercise or work-related injuries (such as a sprained ankle), you need restorative sleep as well. During this time of regeneration, all systems shut down except for certain parts of your brain that receive instructions from your autonomic nervous system (which controls many functions such as breathing and heart rate). These instructions include what type of activity is taking place — such as whether you're running or walking — how much activity is occurring (such as how slow) and whether you're tired or not (which also has an impact on recovery). When these instructions don't reach these crucial areas of your brain during this period of restorative slumber (known as non-REM sleep), they can cause signals within your brain that cause conditions such as muscle cramps and other types of pain known as DOMS . In reality there are many different types of pain associated with getting too little restorative sleep throughout the day.

While people have been aware for decades now about the damage caused by exercise-induced soreness (and have been trying to fix it since then!), people also tend not to pay attention until something bad happens: over time muscle soreness slowly becomes chronic rather than acute. One reason for this trend is likely because it’s easy to remind yourself what happened on that stressful day last week when everything else was going wrong — but if something bad happens then it

4. Understanding DOMS and How to Deal with it

Every time I write a post, someone complains that they're sore. Well, yes! Everyone is sore after a workout. It's called DOMS (delayed onset muscle soreness).

That just means that your muscles are getting stronger over time and that after a workout your muscles are actually stronger than when you started. And since the strength increases gradually over the course of a few days, it is not unusual for people to feel sore for several days afterwards. That's why it's called DOMS. A good analogy is when you get too much sun on a Saturday afternoon: your body adapts and gets used to being exposed to the UV rays and in time you won't get sunburned anymore.

So what can we do to overcome this? What can we do to avoid getting DOMS? I'm going to talk about three things:

how you prepare your body for exercise;

how you recover from training;

what you should do if you get DOMS during or after exercise.

I'm going to keep things as simple as possible: I don't want to make this into an article on how to avoid DOMS, so if you don't understand all three points, just skip them and read on my other blog posts instead.

How Do You Prepare Your Body For Exercise?

First thing we need is some planning if we want to go beyond simply avoiding DOMS by taking care of our bodies before we start exercising (which is pretty easy). If doing only 1-2 workouts per week, it doesn't really matter much how well prepared your body was beforehand as long as you do something in between each workout — say once every two weeks or something similar. But if doing 3-4 workouts per week, it makes sense to take full advantage of the fact that physical activity will strengthen your muscles over time and you want your body well-equipped for the hard work ahead (if this is what leads me back into my old gym again). Now that we've covered preparation in general terms, let's take a look at specific ways fitness equipment companies help their customers prepare their bodies before they start exercising:

Stretching Before Exercise: The biggest reason people have trouble getting into shape is not because they aren't physically fit enough — they are! — but because they are not flexible enough (both literally and figuratively). While stretching before exercise may seem like an obvious idea any gym goer would jump at

5. Conclusion

This is a quote from an article by gary minchumshin in the Wall Street Journal, titled "The Bitter Truth About Productivity".

Productivity will never go away. It is a necessary part of every business, but it becomes a problem when it becomes impossible to perform well. I will go into the psychology of how we get there and why.

The first point to understand is that productivity is largely psychological. You will never be efficient at anything if you are not happy with yourself. If you find that your work gets done better when you sit behind a desk rather than in front of one, you may not be happy with how much time you spend there. You may feel like you need to spend more time alone to get further along on your project.

This doesn't mean that productivity isn't important; if it was, we wouldn't have all these problems and the productivity software that exists would be worthless for most people (although it actually can make a lot of people better at their jobs).

Productivity doesn't just mean "how much stuff I'm able to do in an hour". This concept implies too many things. To start getting control over your work flow (which means being able to focus), you need more information about what does and does not get done each day ("what am I supposed to do today?"). This information can come from the external world or from the inside ("what am I thinking right now?"). The internal side of things may sound similar but is different enough that understanding it requires two different approaches: one trying to understand your mind as an individual ("what am I really thinking right now?"), and another trying to understand what others think about you ("how are people treating me right now?").

Without this information, there's no way for us as individuals to make good decisions about how we want our day-to-day lives organized. But this isn't just limited to personal matters–it could apply anywhere in our lives: It could apply in work too (“What should my manager think about me?”) or anything else we want control over (“What should my boss think about me?”). Without this information whether we're working on something personally or professionally, there's no way for us as individuals or teams–or organizations–to have any kind of productive conversation about what we're doing with our lives at any given moment. A picture emerges here: Without this information

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