Those muscles wrapped around your shin are a mystery wrap in an enigma when it is necessary to training. Do they grow according to genetics or developing stimulus? And if develop does make all the difference, what kind of training are we talking about? Heavy weight for low reps, or lighter weight for high reps?
Power-walking football mamas would sport ogre calves if repetitive motion were the key. You need to made ’em hard.
Arnold, who ruined the elastic in his fair share of tube socks in the 70 s, put it this style: “Every day you walk around. When you walk you are using your calves. You are pushing at the least your body weight every time you take a step. So, when you go to the gym and work up your calves with light weight, are you really stressing your muscles ?”
Arnold set his calves through the ringer. He would perform all types of calf creates until he couldn’t fully extend the muscle. Then, he would perform little explodes until the muscle ultimately couldn’t move or widen, rendering his foot practically useless at the time after training. This method contributed to him becoming arguably the greatest bodybuilder of all time.
I take a similarly aggressive approach to creating calves. Your calves will not grow unless you utterly DESTROY them! So I’m going to ask you to tack 10 -to-1 2 situates of calf work onto the end of 4 or 5 workouts a week.( If that’s too many situates at first, start at 5 and then build up to 12.) Each situate should be 30 reps: 10 reps with toes pointed out, 10 reps with toes pointed in, 10 reps with toes pointed forward. No matter what calf move you’re doing, switch it up like this.
The calves require this smack-down. Their strength should be commensurate with the strength of your quads and hamstrings. A weak link between your bigger leg muscles and the ground will limit performance and perhaps cause injury.
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