writting 4 ISSA - 6 Critically analyze the following three popular training systems bigger faster stronger(BFS cross fit and high intensity training(HIT

writting 4 ISSA - 6 Critically analyze the following three...

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6. Critically analyze the following three popular training systems: bigger, faster, stronger (BFS); cross fit; and high intensity training (HIT). How do they compare to the seven laws of training? Which of these systems of training would be most appropriate for you? Why?BFSor bigger, faster strong training workouts are designed for athletes and are set up in four week cycles. Including workouts that are thrice weekly off-season, in-season training frequency is reduced to twice a week. This is set up for athlete trying to break personal records (PR’s) year round. Consist of six core lifts that they believe are specifically for athletes to enable them to get stronger, run faster, jump higher and increase flexibility, endurance and agility, be less prone to injury. Exercises usually consist of parallel squat, bench press, hex bar deadlift, box squat, towel bench press and the power clean. Off season days are set up Mon-box squat/towel bench press. Wed-power clean/ hex bar deadlift Friday-Parallel squat/ Bench Press. All workouts are full body, core lifts, which are often used for more “sport specific” movements or to strengthen an area that is injured frequently within a sport; a football player would have neck work as an auxiliary. Rep cycles in season are:Week 1: 3 x 3Week2: 5x 5Week 3: 5-4-3-2-1(For power clean and hex bar deadlift)(p.435)BFS training applies to the 7 laws principle via principle of overcompensation, overload, use/disuse principle, and possibly the SAID and specificity principles. Principle of Individual differences would be possible through building a foundation with core lifts and focusing on sport-specific auxiliary lifts. In manageable increments overload principle is manageable. BFS violates the Principle of Individual Differences due to the set/rep exercise scheme for everyone, also continuall piling weight on the bar is a good thing, but lower intensity is needed, violating the GAS principle (P.436). Cross fit training:aims to prepare trainees for a physical contingency—not only for the unknown, but for the unknowable. Cross fit does this with varying functional movements at highintensity with a very strong community environment. Cross fit concurrently trains powerlifting, aerobic exercise, bodyweight/ gymnastic excises and Olympic weightlifting. Workouts are
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