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Shocking facts about Running #2

#1 The most expensive shoes are the worst.


According to a study done by Bernard Marti, a preventative medicine specialist at Switserlands’ Universtity of Bern, runners wearing A-quality running shoes are 123% more likely to get injured than runners in cheap shoes.
That’s right. Seems crazy right?

He and his team analysed 4.358 runners in the Bern Grand-Prix, which is a 9.6 Mile race. The first thing that struck them was that 45 percent of the studied group had been hurt in the year leading up to the race.
The rest of the information from the study wasn’t any less surprising:

The mostΒ common variable between the runners wasn’t training surface, running speed, body weight, age, motivation or previous injury.

It was the price of the shoe.

Runners in shoes over 90$ were twice as much likely to get hurt as runners in shoes of 40$ and below.

For me, it’s not that much of a shocker. I’ve been running on 20$ fake (don’t tell anybody πŸ˜‰ ) Nike Free running shoes and I’ve never felt better during my runs.

#2 Feet don’t respond well to cushioning


We believe that the more cushioning in our shoes, the more comfortable the feet will be. We might be wrong.
First off, all the cushioning in our expensive running shoes do nothing much to reduce impact. When you think about it, that’s not so strange. During every step we take during a run, the body weight that comes down smashing onto the ground can go up to 10 times your body weight.
In my case, that would be 1500 pound of force coming down onto a half an inch of rubber. It’s very unlikely that piece of rubber is going to absorb it all.

“You can cover an egg with an oven mitt before rapping it with a hammer, but that egg ain’t coming out alive”- Christopher Mcdougall (Born to Run)

Secondary, more cushioning make our landing mechanics worse. During some studies on gymnasts they found that the thicker the landing mat, the harder athletes would slam down, trying to find balance. A comparable thing happens when we run. The feet sense a soft underground and instinctively pushing through to find a hard, stable surface to land on.
This is often found when multiple types of shoes are used while running on a force plate. Often, force absorbed by the plate changes significantly while changing between well cushioned shoes, thin soled shoes and barefoot running shoes. Just not the way you’d expect.

Often impact levels are the least in bare foot of thin soled footwear, and highest in cushioned shoes. And that’s because with less cushioning to rely on, we use our bodies’ own shock-absorbers Β and they happen to be really good.

And even better, it can be trained to become even better.

If you want to know how your shock absorbers are functioning, click here


I’ll upload some stability exercises to my channel soon.



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The Reason Kettlebells are awesome.

Let me be straight upfront. If I only had to choose ONE piece of equipment to train with the rest of my life, it would be a Kettlebell. And that’s coming from a skeptic.

In a relatively short period of time (I’ve been working out for over 15 years and have been using Bells for the last year or so) I completely fell head over heels for Kettlebells in all shapes and sizes.

okay that might be a lie *Β 


So what are Kettlebells and why are they so special?

Let me break it down for you.

Kettlebells are canon-ball-shaped weights with a handle on them. They should remind you of a tea-kettle.
Their shape allows you to perform movements that can’t be replicated with dumbbells or barbells, giving you an all-round fitness experience which no tool can do better.

One of the key benefits is that it makes the entire body work together in most exercises, which makes it possible to train strength Γ‘nd cardio at the same time. How convenient is that?

forget about those hours on the crosstrainerΒ 

Because most movements put the entire body to work, the workout is very time-effective. A short 30-45 workout will give you all the effects that a 90 minute machine based gym session would do, and most probably more.

Kettlebell workouts increase athletic performance, melt fat and dramatically increase the cardiovascular health.

oh, and did I mention it gives you abs and glutes ofΒ steel?

…There’s a downside to all of this. HARD WORK.

The movements are not easy since multiple joints and muscles are being put to work. So getting someone experienced and certified to teach you would be strongly recommended. (like me)


β€œKettlebell training is not for sissies but it is not elitist. Dr. Krayevskiy, father of Kettlebells, took up training at the age of forty-one and twenty years later he was said to look fresher and healthier than at forty”

-The Strongfit Certification Handbook


If this is you, contact me and we’ll make it happen.

The price of admission is a strong spirit and attention to detail.


* Because of their movement types, Kettlebells should start at around 16-20kg for men and 12-16kg for women.Β 

for lower weights, you may as well grab a dumbbell.

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Week 2: Progress Update


Week 2 Progress:

Weight : 82 KG

Fat % : 14% (-2 %)


  • Missed 0 Workouts ( Weights 3x, Bjj 2x, Boxing 1x)
  • Increased Weight on all lifts
  • Getting 7+ hours sleep daily
  • No drinking

Needs work:

  • Not eating enough, need more meals
  • Practice patience
  • Fat% still a bit high


Everything moves too slow. Which I guess, is a good thing because if my clients are anything like me, they will struggle with this as well. It really helps to keep track of objective progress ( see stat page of 5×5 app ) and imagining what that progress will look like on the broader scale of things.


Progress on Big Lifts



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Mindset: Positive Feedback Loops

During my session with Cheryl, she mentions right at the beginning that she might not be able to workout well.
She’s tired, her sleep quality hasn’t been good and she pulled a muscle in her during gardening work.
I make a note of it, smile at her and say “let’s just see what we can do”. During the workout session, she’s breaking records all over the place.
First, she did full sets with what her 1 rm was 4 weeks ago.
Then she completed double the work of an exercise she struggled with last week.
Last but not least, suddenly she realized that her back wasn’tΒ hurting.

“Actually, I feel a lot better than when I came in”.

I don’t knowΒ if this will be the case at the start of the session, but clinical experience shows us that in most cases, it does.
It’s important because this realization creates a positive feedback loopΒ which is the following:

  • I don’t feel good, might not perform well
  • Perform well, or better than expectation
  • Feel good about performance
  • Positive reference for next time when not feeling good
  • Better decision making

As opposed to a negative feedback loop like this:

  • I don’t feel good, might not perform well
  • Decide not to workout
  • Feel bad about not meeting expectations/ Lose progress
  • Lose motivation

Feedback loops


Mine, and Cheryl’s takeaway from this:

Especially when in the first 12 weeks of training, it’s important not to give in to expected outcomesΒ that only give you short-term instant gratification. Make decisions based on planning, not on the emotion of the day.
Of course, if you find out that you’re actually hurting or not feeling good during the workout, you can still decide to rest. But at least at that moment you’ve made a decision based on actual feedback of your body and not a projected outcome of the brain.

I’ve been applying this mindset experiment over the last year -not just for fitness purposes- and it has given me great results. Hope it can do the same for you.




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Shopping list : Quick and Easy

A good diet starts with shopping. Don’t buy crap, don’t eat crap. It’s really that easy. Here’s a list with all the good stuff that needs to be in your basket.

Good Protein Sources:


Liquid Egg Whites: More convenient but more expensive
Skinless Chicken Breast: high quality lean protein
Lean Ground Turkey: Lean high quality protein
(Wild) Salmon Healthy fatty fish: costly but quality protein + tons of healthy fatty acids
Canned Tuna: Lean, easy and inexpensive. Get the water based one, not oil.
Lean Ground Beef
Cottage Cheese: Source of Casein protein. Slow digesting so will provide the body with protein for a long time.
Pork Tenderloin: fairly inexpensive medium lean protein.
Protein powder: Convenient, usually tasty and pure (if you get a good brand) also helps sweet cravings
Protein snacks: protein bars / nuts / seeds

Good Sources Of Carbohydrates


Oatmealβ€” cooked or overnight. Slow digesting, tons of fiber and nutrients. Learn to love it!
Fruitβ€” Favorites for me are Blueberries (lots of nutrients / antioxidants ), bananas and apples. Best eaten around the workout because they’re mostly quick digesting carbs.
Vegetablesβ€” The more the better really. Tons of fiber and nutrients.
Sweet Potatoes
Brown Rice
White Rice: Fast-carb. Best eaten around the workout
Whole Wheat Bread

Good Sources Of Fats


Olive Oil
Flax seed oil
Fish Oilβ€”Staple source of omega 3/6/9
Almond Butter
Cashew Butter
Peanut Butter (watch the sugar content)


Vitamin B6

B6 (Pyridoxine)

After conversion to the co-enzyme pyridoxal phosphate (plp) it plays an important role in the structure, degradation and conversion of amino acids.
It also helps in the regulation of the hunger /saturation mechanism and the regulation of sleep rhythm.

More and more studies indicate that B6 also improves cognitive function and improves the immune system.

The RDI is set to 1.5 mg for both men and women. It is in a large amount of products but often not in high concentration.

B6 is found in:

– meat
– Eggs
– whole-wheat products
– potatoes
– various vegetables
– fruits (banana, watermelon)
– dairy products


Fun Fact : A banana delivers half the ADH for B6


B6 is not well resistant to heating. This causes a large part of the vitamin to be lost.

Biological availability:

This is generally a lot better from animal products than from plant sources.

B6 deficiency:

Can lead to confusion, depression and anemia.


B6 surpluses are possible by using supplements. This can lead to tingling in the arms and legs, depression, muscle weakness and fatigue.


Foamrolling the IT


This content is for Muscle Maintenance members only.
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Back pain: What type are you?

Okay, we can not put labels on people.

After all, we are all different and move differently. But the truth is that people mainly move in 3 directions, which are the following:

rug pijn hulp stap 1, bepaal welk type je bent

I will not make it too technical but the planes mean the following:

Sagittal (Blue): Move forward / backward, bend forward to pick up something
Frontal (Red): Sideways movements, such as when we raise our hands to wave to someone
Transverse (Green): Rotatory movements, such as when we reach to open a door.

The vast majority of our movements take place in the so-called Sagittal plane. Or often, actually to be more precise …

… the vast majority of our non-movements.

Een slechte houding plaatst 40% meer druk op de wervelkolom


Fact: A bad posture places 40% more pressure on the spinal column

When we move much in the same directions, the body adjusts to it. In practice, we see that this often results in 2 different archetypes: extension type and flexion type.

As you can see in the picture, there are a number of things that belong to these types.

Not everybody has all the features, but they often influence each-other . As a result, they are often seen together. The more features you have, the more you belong to this pattern.

Extension Type

The features or this type are:

-An enlarged arch in the lower back
-“Flaring out” the rib cage
-The pelvis tilts forward (“Water spills out on the front”)
-The knees are fullyΒ extended

Possible Issues:

Extension types often come with compression problems, or complaints related to pressure when joint surfaces are close to each other. -and thereby imposing excessive pressure on the connective tissue.

Flexion Type

The Flexion type has the following characteristics:

-The shoulders often “roll” forward
-The head is on the front and the neck isΒ extended
-Upper back is rounded
-Lower back is flattened, or even rounded
– There is “no ass!”
– Knees are bent

Possible Issues:

The Flexion types are often the people with an office job. Working behind a desk easily pulls your body to this archetype . Mostly if you are not aware of your posture while sitting. This habit is then taken to the car and home where the “working posture” is continued to the “couch posture”.

This often passive posture can adversely affect the connective issue that hold the vertebra together. The inter-vertebral discs may also suffer greatly. Because there is little active support of the muscles, almost all of the strength ends up directly to the so-called “passive structures” such as the joints, ligaments and cartilage.

Herniated discs and instability problems are often seen complaints in this pattern.


Which back type do you have?

Which pattern is most like you? Once you know this, you can start balancing your posture through targeted exercises.

Under this article, please let me know what kind of type you are and what complaints you may experience!

I’ll be able to help you out from there on.



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Quick Snacks: MCT oil Coffee Gummies


5 Tbs of Coconut Oil / MCT Oil
5 Tbs of Grass-fed Butter
2/3 Cup Gelatin powder
4-5 Cups of coffee (quality beans)
2 Tbs Β raw honey/stevia (adjust to taste)
Vanilla extract to taste

-Blend for 30 seconds
-Put in oven tray and refrigerate for 3 hours



Ready to snack !!

Source: Livestrong

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តើ RMR (Resting Metabolic Rate)​ β€‹β€‹αžšαž”αžŸαŸ‹αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αž˜αžΆαž“αž›αž€αŸ’αžαžŽαŸˆαžŠαžΌαž…αž˜αŸ’αžαŸαž…?

Mark Chen

– with Yon Socheata (Max Cross)


តើ RMR (Resting Metabolic Rate)​ β€‹β€‹αžšαž”αžŸαŸ‹αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αž˜αžΆαž“αž›αž€αŸ’αžαžŽαŸˆαžŠαžΌαž…αž˜αŸ’αžαŸαž…?

αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αž”αŸ’αžšαž αŸ‚αž›αž‡αžΆαž˜αž·αž“αž”αžΆαž“αž‡αŸ’αžšαžΆαž”αž…αŸ’αž”αžΆαžŸαŸ‹αž–αžΈαž”αŸ’αžšαž’αžΆαž“αž”αž‘αž–αžΈαž˜αž»αž“αž˜αž€αž‘αŸβ€‹β€‹

αž‡αžΆαž€αŸ‹αžŸαŸ’αžαŸ‚αž„αž”αžΎαž‘αŸ„αŸ‡αž”αžΈαž‡αžΆαž’αŸ’αž“αž€αž˜αž·αž“αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαžŸαž€αž˜αŸ’αž˜β€‹αž—αžΆαž–αž’αŸ’αžœαžΈαž€αŸαžŠαŸ„αž™β€‹β€‹β€‹β€‹β€‹αž€αŸαžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αžšαž”αžŸαŸ‹αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αž“αŸ…αžαŸ‚αž”αŸ’αžšαžΎαž”αŸ’αžšαžΆαžŸαŸ‹αž“αŸ…αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αž‡αžΆαž“αž·αž…αŸ’αž…αŸ”β€‹ αž‡αžΆαž’αž˜αŸ’αž˜αžαžΆαž™αžΎαž„αž αŸ…αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αž“αŸ„αŸ‡αžαžΆαž‡αžΆαž€αžΆαž‘αžΌαžšαžΈβ€‹β€‹β€‹ αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αž“αŸαŸ‡αž‘αŸ€αžαžŸαŸ„αžαž‚αžΊβ€‹ αž˜αž·αž“αž˜αŸ‚αž“αž‡αžΆαž’αŸ’αžœαžΈαž˜αžΌαž™αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž˜αžΆαž“αž–αžΈαžαŸ’αž›αž½αž“αž”αŸ’αžšαžΆαžŽαž™αžΎαž„αž‘αžΆαŸ†αž„αž’αžŸαŸ‹αž‚αŸ’αž“αžΆαž αžΎαž™αž’αŸ„αž™αž™αžΎαž„αž˜αžΆαž“αžšαžΌαž”αžšαžΆαž„αžαžΌαž…αžŸαŸ’αž’αžΆαžαž‡αžΆαž„αž˜αž»αž“αž“αŸ„αŸ‡αž‘αŸαŸ”β€‹αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αž“αŸαŸ‡αž˜αžΆαž“αžŸαžΆαžšαŸ‡αžŸαŸ†αžαžΆαž“αŸ‹αžŽαžΆαžŸαŸ‹αž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αž€αžΆαžšαž‡αž½αž™αžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αž˜αž“αž»αžŸαŸ’αžŸαž™αžΎαž„αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž”αŸ†αž›αžΆαžŸαŸ‹αž”αŸ’αžαžΌαž…αž›αž“αžΆαž–αŸ’αž™αžΆαž”αžΆαž›αž€αŸ„αžŸαž·αž€αžΆαžš αž”αžŽαŸ’αžαž»αŸ‡αž€αŸ„αžŸαž·αž€αžΆαžšβ€‹β€‹αž“αž·αž„αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž’αŸ„αž™αž€αžΆαžšαž‚αž·αžαž”αžΆαž“αž”αŸ’αžšαžŸαžΎαžšαŸ”β€‹β€‹β€‹αž‘αžΆαŸ†αž„αž’αžŸαŸ‹αž“αŸαŸ‡αž αžΎαž™αžŸαž»αž‘αŸ’αž’αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž€αžΆαžšαž”αŸ’αžšαžΎαž”αŸ’αžšαžΆαžŸαŸ‹αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αž‡αžΆαžŸαŸ†αžαžΆαž“αŸ‹αŸ”

αž αŸαžαž»αž•αž›αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž’αŸ„αž™αž˜αž“αž»αžŸαŸ’αžŸαž…αŸ†αž“αž½αž“αž—αŸαž™αžαŸ’αž›αžΆαž…αž€αžΆαž‘αžΌαžšαžΈβ€‹ αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž€αžΆαžšαž”αŸ‚αž„αž…αŸ‚αž€αž“αŸ…αž€αŸ†αžšαž·αžαž€αžΆαž‘αžΌαžšαžΈ
αžšαžΊαž˜αž½αž™αž‡αŸ’αžšαžΎαžŸαžšαžΎαžŸαž“αŸ…αž‘αžΉαž€αž‘αž‘αž½αž›αž‘αžΆαž“αžšαžΆαž›αŸ‹αžαŸ’αž„αŸƒβ€‹ (αžŠαžΌαž…αž‡αžΆαž€αžΌαž€αžΆαž€αžΌαž‘αžΆαž˜αžΆαž“αž‡αžΆαžαž·αžŸαŸ’αž€αžšαžαž·αž…) αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž˜αžΆαž“αž€αžΆαž‘αžΌαžšαžΈαžαž·αž…αžαž½αž…αž€αŸαžŠαŸ„αž™αžŸαžΆαžšαžαŸ‚αž–αž½αž€αž‚αžΆαžαŸ‹αž‚αž·αžαžαžΆαž€αžΆαž‘αžΌαžšαžΈαž’αžΆαž…αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž’αŸ„αž™αž‘αžΎαž„αž‘αŸ†αž„αž“αŸ‹αŸ”β€‹αž”αžΎαžαžΆαž˜αž€αžΆαžšαž–αž·αžαž‡αžΆαž€αŸ‹αžŸαŸ’αžαŸ‚αž„β€‹ αžœαžΆαž–αž·αžαž‡αžΆαžŠαžΌαž…αŸ’αž“αŸαŸ‡αž˜αŸ‚αž“αŸ”

αžαŸ‚αž€αžšαžŽαžΈαž“αŸƒαž€αžΆαžšαž‘αžΎαž„αž‘αŸ†αž„αž“αŸ‹αž“αŸαŸ‡αž’αžΆαž…αž‘αŸ…αžšαž½αž… αž”αžΎαžŸαž·αž“αž‡αžΆαž™αžΎαž„αž‘αž‘αž½αž›αž‘αžΆαž“αž€αžΆαž‘αžΌαžšαžΈαž αž½αžŸαž€αŸ†αžšαž·αžαŸ” αž€αžΆαžšαžŸαŸ’αžšαžΆαžœαž‡αŸ’αžšαžΆαžœαž“αŸƒαž€αžΆαžšαž‘αžΎαž„αž…αž»αŸ‡αž‘αŸ†αž„αž“αŸ‹αž‘αžΌαž‘αŸ…αž‚αžΊαž˜αžΆαž“αž›αž€αŸ’αžαžŽαžŸαžΆαž˜αž‰αŸ’αž‰αž‘αŸ αž“αŸ„αŸ‡αž˜αžΆαž“αž“αŸαž™αžαžΆαžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αžšαž”αžŸαŸ‹β€‹
αž™αžΎαž„αž‚αžΊαžŸαŸ’αžšαžΌαž”αž™αž€αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αž…αžΌαž› αž…αŸ’αžšαžΎαž“αž‡αžΆαž„αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž”αŸ’αžšαžΎαž”αŸ’αžšαžΆαžŸαŸ‹αž‘αŸ…αžœαž·αž‰ αžŠαžΌαž…αŸ’αž“αŸαŸ‡αž˜αžΆαž“αž“αŸαž™αžαžΆαžαžΆαž˜
αž–αž›αž˜αž½αž™αž…αŸ†αž“αž½αž“αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž“αŸ…αžŸαž›αŸ‹αž‚αžΊ αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž”αžΆαž“αžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αžšαž€αŸ’αžŸαžΆαž‘αž»αž€αžŸαŸ†αžšαžΆαž”αŸ‹αž”αŸ’αžšαžΎαž”αŸ’αžšαžΆαžŸαŸ‹αž“αŸ…αžαŸ’αž„αŸƒαž”αž“αŸ’αžαž”αž“αŸ’αž‘αžΆαž”αŸ‹αŸ” αž“αŸαŸ‡αž‚αžΊαž‡αžΆαž—αžΆαž–αžœαŸƒαž†αŸ’αž›αžΆαžαž“αŸƒαž€αžΆαžšαžŠαŸ†αžŽαžΎαžšαž€αžΆαžšαžšαž”αžŸαŸ‹αžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αž˜αž“αž»αžŸαŸ’αžŸαž™αžΎαž„αŸ”β€‹ αžαŸ‚αž’αŸ’αžœαžΈαžŠαŸ‚αž›αž‡αžΆαž•αž›αž”αŸ‰αŸ‡αž–αžΆαž›αŸ‹αžšαž”αžŸαŸ‹αžŠαŸ†αžŽαžΎαžšαž€αžΆαžšαž“αŸαŸ‡ αž‚αžΊαžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αž“αžΉαž„αžšαž€αŸ’αžŸαžΆαž‘αž»αž€αž“αŸ…αž‡αžΆαžαž·αžαŸ’αž›αžΆαž‰αŸ‹αž˜αž½αž™αž…αŸ†αž“αž½αž“ αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž˜αž“αž»αžŸαŸ’αžŸαž‘αžΌαž‘αŸ…αž˜αž·αž“αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž€αžΆαžšαŸ” αž αžΎαž™αž€αžšαžŽαžΈαž“αŸαŸ‡αž€αžΆαž“αŸ‹αžαŸ‚αž˜αžΆαž“αž•αž›αž”αŸ‰αŸ‡αž–αžΆαž›αŸ‹αžαŸ’αž›αžΆαŸ†αž„ αž”αžΎαžŸαž·αž“αž‡αžΆαž…αŸ†αž“αž½αž“αž‡αžΆαžαž·αžαŸ’αž›αžΆαž‰αŸ‹β€‹αž“αŸαŸ‡αž€αžΎαž“αž αž½αžŸαž–αžΈαž€αŸ†αžšαž·αžαžŽαžΆαž˜αž½αž™αŸ”

αžŠαžΌαž…αŸ’αž“αŸαŸ‡αž…αŸ†αž“αž»αž…αžŸαŸ†αžαžΆαž“αŸ‹αž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αž€αžΆαžšαž”αž„αŸ’αž€αžΆαžšαž€αžΆαžšαž‘αžΎαž„αž‡αžΆαžαž·αžαŸ’αž›αžΆαž‰αŸ‹ αž“αž·αž„αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž’αŸ„αž™αž”αžΆαž“αž“αŸ…αž€αžΆαžšαž‘αž‘αž½αž›αž‘αžΆαž“αžšαž”αž”αž’αžΆαž αžΆαžšαž’αŸ„αž™αž”αžΆαž“αžαŸ’αžšαžΉαž˜αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž‚αžΊ αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž€αžΆαžšαž‚αžŽαž“αžΆαž“αŸ…αž…αŸ†αž“αž½αž“αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αžšαžΌαž”αžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž€αžΆαžšαž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αž˜αž½αž™αžαŸ’αž„αŸƒαŸ” αžœαžΆαž…αžΆαž”αŸ‹αž•αŸ’αžαžΎαž˜αž‘αžΎαž„αž–αžΈαžšαžΌαž”αž˜αž“αŸ’αžαžŠαŸαž›αŸ’αž’αž”αŸ’αžšαžŸαžΎαžšαž˜αž½αž™αž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αž€αžΆαžšαž‚αžŽαž“αžΆ RMR (Resting Metabolic Rate) (αž€αŸ†αžšαž·αžαž“αŸƒαž€αžΆαžšαž”αŸ’αžšαžΎαž”αŸ’αžšαžΆαžŸαŸ‹αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αž”αŸ’αžšαž…αžΆαŸ†αžαŸ’αž„αŸƒ)αŸ” αž αžΎαž™αž›αž‘αŸ’αž‘αž•αž›αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž‚αžŽαž“αžΆαž”αžΆαž“αž’αžΆαž…αž”αž„αŸ’αž αžΆαž‰αž’αŸ„αž™αž™αžΎαž„αžƒαžΎαž‰αž–αžΈ αž€αŸ†αžšαž·αžαžαžΆαž˜αž–αž›αžŠαŸ‚αž›αžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž€αžΆαžšαž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„β€‹αž˜αž½αž™αžαŸ’αž„αŸƒαž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αž€αžΆαžšαžšαž€αŸ’αžŸαžΆαž’αŸ„αž™αž”αžΆαž“αž“αžΌαžœαžŠαŸ†αžŽαžΎαžšαž€αžΆαžšαž‘αžΌαž‘αŸ…αž“αŸƒαžŸαžšαžΈαžšαžΆαž„αŸ’αž‚αžαžΆαž„αž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„ αžšαž€αŸ’αžŸαžΆαž’αŸ„αž™αž”αžΆαž“αž—αžΆαž–αžŸαž€αž˜αŸ’αž˜αž“αŸƒαžαž½αžšαž€αŸ’αž”αžΆαž› αž“αž·αž„αž€αŸ†αžšαž·αžαžŸαžΈαžαž»αžŽαŸ’αž αž—αžΆαž–αž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αžαŸ’αž›αž½αž“αž’αŸ„αž™αž˜αžΆαž“αž›αŸ†αž“αžΉαž„αŸ”

αž€αžΆαžšαž”αŸ’αžšαžΎαž”αŸ’αžšαžΆαžŸαŸ‹αž“αŸ…αžšαžΌαž”αž˜αž“αŸ’αžαž“αŸαŸ‡ αž”αž„αŸ’αž αžΆαž‰αž’αŸ„αž™αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αžƒαžΎαž‰αž–αžΈαž…αŸ†αž“αž½αž“αžαžΆαž˜αž–αž› (αž€αžΆαž‘αžΌαžšαžΈ) αžŠαŸ‚αž›αžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž€αžΆαžšαž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αž€αžΆαžšαž”αŸ†αž–αŸαž‰αž˜αž»αžαž„αžΆαžšαž…αžΆαŸ†αž”αžΆαž…αŸ‹αžšαŸ€αž„αžšαžΆαž›αŸ‹αžαŸ’αž„αŸƒαžŠαŸ‚αž›αž”αžΆαž“αžšαŸ€αž”αžšαžΆαž”αŸ‹αžαžΆαž„αž›αžΎαŸ” αž’αŸ’αžœαžΈαžŠαŸ‚αž›αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž…αž„αž…αžΆαŸ†αž–αžΈαž€αžΆαžšαž”αž€αžŸαŸ’αžšαžΆαž™αž“αŸαŸ‡ αž‚αžΊαžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž‘αž‘αž½αž›αž‘αžΆαž“αž’αŸ„αž™αž”αžΆαž“αž‚αŸ’αžšαž”αŸ‹αž‚αŸ’αžšαžΆαž“αŸ‹αžαžΆαž˜αž’αŸ’αžœαžΈαžŠαŸ‚αž›αžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž€αžΆαžšαž…αžΆαŸ†αž”αžΆαž…αŸ‹αž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αž€αžΆαžšαž›αžΌαžαž›αžΆαžŸαŸ‹αž‘αŸ…αžαžΆαž˜αž›αž‘αŸ’αž’αž•αž›αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž”αžΆαž“αž‚αžŽαž“αžΆαŸ” αžŸαžΌαž˜αž‡αžΏαž‡αžΆαž€αŸ‹αž›αžΎαžαŸ’αž„αž»αŸ†αž…αž»αŸ‡αžαžΆ αž’αžαž·αžαž·αž‡αž“αžšαž”αžŸαŸ‹αžαŸ’αž„αž»αŸ†αž–αžΈαž˜αž»αž“αž˜αž€αž‚αžΊαž˜αžΆαž“αž€αžΆαžšαž™αž›αŸ‹αžƒαžΎαž‰αžαž»αžŸαž…αŸ†αž–αŸ„αŸ‡αžšαžΏαž„αž“αŸαŸ‡ αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž–αž½αž€αž‚αžΆαžαŸ‹αž˜αž·αž“αž”αžΆαž“αž‘αž‘αž½αž›αž‘αžΆαž“αž’αŸ„αž™αž‚αŸ’αžšαž”αŸ‹αž‚αŸ’αžšαžΆαž“αŸ‹αžαžΆαž˜αž’αžΈαŸ’αžœαžŠαŸ‚αž›αžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž€αžΆαžšαŸ” αžαŸ’αžœαžΈαž”αžΎαž–αž½αž€αž‚αžΆαžαŸ‹αž‘αž‘αž½αž›αž”αžΆαž“αž›αž‘αŸ’αž‘αž•αž›αž“αŸƒαž€αžΆαžšαžŸαŸ†αžšαž€αž‘αŸ†αž„αž“αŸ‹αž‡αŸ„αž‚αž‡αŸαž™αž“αŸ…αžŠαŸ†αžŽαžΆαž€αŸ‹αž€αžΆαž›αžŠαŸ†αž”αžΌαž„ αžαŸ‚αž“αŸαŸ‡αž˜αž·αž“αž˜αŸ‚αž“αž‡αžΆαžœαž·αž’αžΈαžŸαžΆαžŸαŸ’αžšαŸ’αžαž›αŸ’αž’αž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αžšαž™αŸ‡αž–αŸαž›αžœαŸ‚αž„αž‘αŸ…αž˜αž»αžαž‘αŸαŸ”β€‹

αž§αž‘αžΆαž αžšαžŽαŸβ€‹β€‹αŸ–β€‹αžšαžΌαž”αž˜αž“αŸ’αžαžŸαŸ†αžšαžΆαž”αŸ‹αž”αž»αžšαžŸβ€‹αž‚αžΊαŸˆ
​​88.362 + (13.397 *αž—αŸαž‘) + (4.779 * αž€αŸ†αž–αžŸαŸ‹) – (5.677 *αž‘αŸ†αž„αž“αŸ‹)

αž˜αžΎαž›αž‘αŸ…αžŠαžΌαž…αž‡αžΆαž˜αž·αž“αž‘αŸ†αž“αž„αž‘αŸ αž˜αŸ‚αž“αž’αžαŸ‹!

αžαŸ‚αž’αŸ’αžœαžΈαžŠαŸ‚αž›αž›αŸ’αž’αžŸαŸ†αžšαžΆαž”αŸ‹αž’αŸ’αž“αž€ αž‚αžΊαžšαžΆαž›αŸ‹αž€αžΆαžšαž‚αžŽαž“αžΆαž‘αžΆαŸ†αž„αž’αžŸαŸ‹αž“αŸαŸ‡αžαŸ’αžšαžΌαžœαž”αžΆαž“αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž‘αžΎαž„αžŠαŸ„αž™αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αž‡αŸ†αž“αžΆαž‰αžŸαŸ†αžšαžΆαž”αŸ‹αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αž˜αžΆαž“αžŸαŸ’αžšαžΆαž”αŸ‹αŸ” αžŠαžΌαž…αŸ’αž“αŸαŸ‡αž αžΎαž™αž”αžΆαž“αž‡αžΆαžαŸ’αž„αž»αŸ†αžŸαžΌαž˜αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž€αžΆαžšαžŽαŸ‚αž“αžΆαŸ† αž“αŸ…αžœαž·αž’αžΈαžŸαžΆαžŸαŸ’αžšαŸ’αžαžšαž”αŸ€αž”αžαŸ’αž˜αžΈαž“αŸαŸ‡αžŠαŸ‚αž›αž˜αžΆαž“αž—αžΆαž–αž„αžΆαž™αžŸαŸ’αžšαž½αž› αž“αž·αž„αžšαž αŸαžŸαž€αŸ’αž“αž»αž„αž€αžΆαžšαž‚αžŽαž“αžΆαž“αŸ…αž›αž‘αŸ’αž’αž•αž›αž“αŸαŸ‡αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αž‘αžΆαŸ†αž„αž’αžŸαŸ‹αž‚αŸ’αž“αžΆαŸ”

αžœαž·αž’αžΈαž‚αžŽαž“αžΆαž“αŸαŸ‡αž˜αžΆαž“αž—αžΆαž–αž„αžΆαž™αžŸαŸ’αžšαž½αž› αž‚αžΊαž‚αŸ’αžšαžΆαž“αŸ‹αžαŸ‚αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž€αžΆαžšαžŠαžΆαž€αŸ‹αž”αž‰αŸ’αž…αžΌαž›αž“αŸ… αž“αŸ…αž–αžαŸαž˜αžΆαž“αž–αžΈαžšαžΆαž„αž€αžΆαž™αžšαž”αžŸαŸ‹β€‹αž’αŸ’αž“αž€ αž”αž“αŸ’αž‘αžΆαž”αŸ‹αž˜αž€ αž€αž˜αŸ’αž˜αžœαž·αž’αžΈαž“αŸαŸ‡αž“αžΉαž„αž’αŸ’αžœαžΎαž€αžΆαžšαž‚αžŽαž“αžΆαž“αŸ…αž›αž‘αŸ’αž’αž•αž›αž‡αžΌαž“αž’αŸ’αž“αž€αž—αžΆαŸ’αž›αž˜αŸ”

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