Ideally you should keep your feet under your knees. However for individuals who lack ankle dorsifilexion, you can place the feet slightly in front of the knees.
swanso5 wrote:that doesn't really make sense, wouldn't you just sit back more? for lack of ankle mobility you'd:
1 - turn the feet out
then if you had
2 - add a heel lift
Bonnie wrote:According to the philosophy of this diet, at any time a person wants to lose more weight, return to the first 17 day restrictive phase. In fact the doctor himself said on a video " we all want to fit into a piece of clothing we used to " so just go back to the first phase. It also stresses you can eat the food you enjoy on weekends. If one is eating right you should be able to FIT all your clothes, unless your weight is going up & down. I don't have the book so I have no idea what " eating the foods you enjoy " on the weekend entails, sounds enticing to me though. Diet all week & eat what you want on the weekend ? A book selling feature for sure.
Boss Man wrote:I admit, that is a fairly random statement, as it isn't particularly very specific. It doesn't even imply moderation. Unless it implies the ones you like the most that you had during the week.
amatlack wrote: I have to give it to a guy who will write the words "boob flab."
amatlack wrote:It's in the book, in chapter 1, in the list near the back of the chapter. He says something about "boob flab" being the first to go. I just thought it was funny.
amatlack wrote:I skimmed through the book last night. I don't think it's for me...mainly because I eat like that pretty much anyway. Cutting out sugar and alcohol for me won't make a difference because I don't eat them anyway! But I will pass the book along to my parents. I think my mom will like it. Hopefully it will at least encourage them to make the changes I've been suggesting for years....
swanso5 wrote:i think its all related to what caused the rotator cuff injury, they don't just snap for no reason such as thoracic extension rot, pec minor tightness and just overall dodgy posture, especially in the upper body
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