The Frenchman Lionel train your lats Beyeke:
One argument you’ll hear many bodybuilding fans who have been following the sport enough contends that some of the athletes of today could face off against the best the sport had to offer in the 1990s There were several bodybuilders, this line of thinking goes, they could have won the title of Mr. Olympia-including Flex Wheeler, Shawn Ray and Kevin Levrone-but did not, mainly due to the dominance of multi-title winners Olympia Dorian Yates and Ronnie Coleman. To be fair, some give, we can imagine today as champions Phil Heath, Kai Greene and Shawn Rhoden go hand in hand with the best of the 90s had to offer and qualifying admirably.
But get past the top 3 Olympia today, the argument goes, and the talent level is far from satisfactory. The current guys just do not bring the strange grainy conditioning consisting of yesteryear. People with this view seem to lose sight of the fact that now there are men out there in IFBB bodybuilding stage with the potential to redefine the sport. Men like Mamdouh “Big Ramy” Elssbiay and Cedric McMillan, who, if ever live up to its potential or what is foretold to them by fans and experts can easily imagine bending against the best Yates, Coleman, and the team had to offer.
The Frenchman Lionel Beyeke falls into the latter category. Now, there have been some good bodybuilders to leave France in the last 25 years: Thierry Pastel, Mohammed Benaziza and Francis Benfatto immediately come to mind. And while we’re on the subject of Francophonic muscles, let’s not forget the Black Panther, the incomparable Serge Nubret. But none of them, except Nubret, possessed the unique gifts that Beyeke born in Cameroon is to do well on.
EXERCISE 1: WIDE-GRIP PULLUP
after a brief warming in step by step, Beyeke begins his training back with wide grip pullups. Nothing beats this proposal gives the line at the bottom where Beyeke can pass under its own weight, and feel it in your lats all the way to its more insertions. Beyeke dominated even make the season when he’s around 300 pounds. He pulls himself up to his biceps and triceps are parallel to the floor, before lowering himself into a constant rate to the lowest position. He not tightens your body or kicks your legs to get into the first position. The amounts of weight you’re carrying in your frame Beyeke determine how many repetitions can be performed in this movement, which heats all the back and get the blood flowing.
EXERCISE 2: T-BAR ROW
Second year will Beyeke typical T-bar rows or bentover rows. He keeps his body at an angle of 60 degrees and pulls the bar into your upper abdomen, squeezing your lats at the top, which extends to the bottom. If he is doing bentover rows (not pictured), Beyeke can work up to four 45-pound plates with a secret handshake, a style made famous by Dorian Yates. Even with that kind of weight does not change its shape of its first conjunction with a face plate: Beyeke controls weight; do not control the weight.
EXERCISE 3: SEATED ROW
Beyeke make those in a traditional machine pulley seated row machine or a low row plate loaded (not pictured). It is midway through his training now, and your lats are fully pumped. Never one to get caught up in the numbers game of how much weight you are lifting, Beyeke is especially careful to pause now with elbows drawn back into the concentric position, before feeling really stretch their lats for allowing the release lever hands and arms forward.
That would make if I had the energy dominated, but Beyeke is exhausting its dorsal and now sits in a telecine machine for three more games of muscle stimulation. Like sitting in their rows, pausing Beyeke at the bottom of this movement draws elbows back, squeezing every last drop of sentiment that can enter your lats, knowing this will cause further muscle hypertrophy and add to an already impressive back.