FREE REPORT By World Famous Bodybuilder
Reveals 7 Stupid Mistakes
Everyone Makes When They Finally Decide
To Get As Huge As Possible!
A building block of NMA theory is the proven
superiority of compound exercises over isolation
exercises. Compound moves like the bench press,
squats, and dips stress multiple muscles across
more than one joint. Isolation exercises, pec-deck
flyes for example, stress fewer muscles across just
one joint. Everyone these days seems to be looking
for little “finishing” exercises for one muscle when
they should be looking for “construction” exercises
that produce greater overall strength and mass.
Since compound exercises incorporate several
muscle groups, they allow a greater training load,
which will build more muscle in a shorter amount
of time. Think about this: if you had to choose
just one exercise for building your legs, would you
select the squat or the leg extension? The squat, of
course! It works more muscles with heavier loads
than the leg extension, which isolates the quads but
misses the rest of the leg.
While you want to involve as much muscle as
possible in your exercises, you also want to involve
the brain and nervous system. The way to do that
is to select exercises that will force your systems to
connect. Some moves are “no-brainers” like those
little Autopia cars at Disneyland. Since they’re on a
track, you could even sleep through the ride. Other
moves are like piloting a jet plane. You damn well
better maintain focus or you’re in big trouble. In
between driving around Autopia and flying a Boeing
757 are a wide range of other transportation modes,
each requiring a different level of concentration.
Let’s apply this to bodybuilding exercises and
establish a rating scale to get you jetting toward
that body you want.
The experts at OTS classify NMA at
seven different levels. How effective an
exercise will be for you will depend
on its placement on the NMA scale.
Level One is lowest in NMA, the real no-brainers.
Level Seven is highest.