Pink Canela ♥

ninoosims:

hehe

I didn’t get it, haha :)


Sometimes I’m too proud

I’m lazy and sometimes my priorities are way off. Last week was a bad week for me. I love gaming, and I spent a whole entire week gaming - not doing homeworks, not studying - not doing anything. 

It ticks me off. Because I stayed up late at night, watching other people gaming. Oh my god, my life sounds so sad. And it was a completely NEW workout plan at the LiveFit trainer. I was so sad when I found out, because I do my workouts at home, and if I don’t plan accordingly, I won’t get the benefits out of my workouts. So last weeks workouts = trash. 

So, to make it short: I screwed up. Badly.

Thing is. I will screw up badly. Before I would probably curse myself for my bad eating habits this week. (Harry Potter maraton with my friends, munching brownies, chocolate, pouting and sweets! Woh, I’m glad I’m bulking!)

And I don’t want to spend time and energy being sad for myself. Instead I’m going to give everything I have these upcoming weeks.

So what if I don’t have a gym, I can make these exercises work for me! I just have to find alternatives! And I’ll have to be more organized, so I will. I will start doing more homeworks and study for that math test that is coming up! (Yikes!)

I’ll take a deep breath and I’ll forget. Besides, it was only 1 week I screwed up. I can always catch up.

I’ll post my schedule tomorrow or later! :) 


filthyandfit:

I can have my cookie and still obtain this as well. It’s called moderation, people!

filthyandfit:

I can have my cookie and still obtain this as well. It’s called moderation, people!


weightohealth:

I have thunder thighs… and they touch… and I’m DAMN PROUD of them because my strong legs allow me to run for miles without taking a walking break, bike 20+ miles without giving out, do heavy dead lifts, lunges and squats, etc. STRONG > SKINNY.

Wow. I’m so sorry that I do have thigh gap and no matter what I do I’ll ways will have thigh gap. It’s genetic. So what? My tweaky legs can’t run miles and miles? They already did.

weightohealth:

I have thunder thighs… and they touch… and I’m DAMN PROUD of them because my strong legs allow me to run for miles without taking a walking break, bike 20+ miles without giving out, do heavy dead lifts, lunges and squats, etc. STRONG > SKINNY.

Wow. I’m so sorry that I do have thigh gap and no matter what I do I’ll ways will have thigh gap. It’s genetic. So what? My tweaky legs can’t run miles and miles? They already did.


Leg day today…… Kind of don’t want to



contagonistlove:

Let’s take this to the bedroom“ I say seductively as I pick up my laptop so I can continue blogging until 5 in the morning.



claireruns:

riiaeatsright:

Originally from The Greatist
Sometimes I find myself cheating out my workout when it comes to the end, so when I saw this article, I knew I had to share it with you! So check out this list of 23 Ways To Push Through A Tough Workout:
1. Who’s really getting cheated?
Sure, no one else would know about skipping out on the last Chatarunga. But only one person loses in that situation (hint: it’s not the super-ripped chick sweating it out on the next mat).
2. Change pace.
Circuit training, a killer combination of cardio and strength training, can help break the monotony of a long workout. Run five minutes, then drop and do some push-ups. Wash, rinse, repeat.
3. Picture this.
Visualize cheering fans or crossing the finish line to bang out one more set or lap. Or just go mental: Imagine this workout is the equivalent of the Olympic trials (no big deal).
4. Grab a pal. 
Work out with a fit pal who will hold you to a higher standard. Stuck going solo today? Imagine they’re still there. After all, who wants to wuss out in front of an audience?
5. Break it down.
Set mini-goals when the going gets tough. This isn’t a three-mile run— just six measly half-mile runs.
6. Savor the pain.
“Pain is weakness leaving the body,” the saying goes. Pain is also proof that this workout is tough. Clearly you’re doing something right, so why stop now? (Just know when pain is signaling something more serious.)
7. Compete.
Whether comparing against the dude on the next treadmill over or your own time last training session, competition ups the ante and helps us forget about wanting to quit.
8. Remember the end.
That post-workout high? Yeah, almost there. The struggle of that final set won’t last— and when the workout’s over, it’ll be replaced by a much better feeling: pride.
Read the rest at The Greatist!

Love this. I also find that if I’m in a particularly hard run - I change up my tempo a lot. I’ll jog for a few metres, then start going faster. Instead of stopping - I slow down!

claireruns:

riiaeatsright:

Originally from The Greatist

Sometimes I find myself cheating out my workout when it comes to the end, so when I saw this article, I knew I had to share it with you! So check out this list of 23 Ways To Push Through A Tough Workout:

1. Who’s really getting cheated?

Sure, no one else would know about skipping out on the last Chatarunga. But only one person loses in that situation (hint: it’s not the super-ripped chick sweating it out on the next mat).

2. Change pace.

Circuit training, a killer combination of cardio and strength training, can help break the monotony of a long workout. Run five minutes, then drop and do some push-ups. Wash, rinse, repeat.

3. Picture this.

Visualize cheering fans or crossing the finish line to bang out one more set or lap. Or just go mental: Imagine this workout is the equivalent of the Olympic trials (no big deal).

4. Grab a pal.

Work out with a fit pal who will hold you to a higher standard. Stuck going solo today? Imagine they’re still there. After all, who wants to wuss out in front of an audience?

5. Break it down.

Set mini-goals when the going gets tough. This isn’t a three-mile run— just six measly half-mile runs.

6. Savor the pain.

“Pain is weakness leaving the body,” the saying goes. Pain is also proof that this workout is tough. Clearly you’re doing something right, so why stop now? (Just know when pain is signaling something more serious.)

7. Compete.

Whether comparing against the dude on the next treadmill over or your own time last training session, competition ups the ante and helps us forget about wanting to quit.

8. Remember the end.

That post-workout high? Yeah, almost there. The struggle of that final set won’t last— and when the workout’s over, it’ll be replaced by a much better feeling: pride.

Read the rest at The Greatist!

Love this. I also find that if I’m in a particularly hard run - I change up my tempo a lot. I’ll jog for a few metres, then start going faster. Instead of stopping - I slow down!


I hate that my friends always disses me because I never have comments or likes on my imstagram: subunny pretty please


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