Blast Your Biceps

Get Huge Arm Muscles Fast

Paul Becker, Body Building Historian reveals the techniques that body builders USED to use back in the golden days of bodybuilding that have gone ignored for years now. They old bodybuilders like John McWilliams didn't get big because of genetics No they put in the hard work that it takes. This eBook course teaches you the old school, tried and true way to build strength and power in your arms. This book will teach you how to get huge arms Without steroids, how often you should train arms, how to add a 1/2 inch to your arms in only ONE day. When you order Huge Arms Fast, you also get three FREE eBooks as a bonus: How to Gain 1 on your arms in One Week, How To Build a Super Powerful Grip, and Old School Bodybuilding Advice. Sometimes the old ways really are the best, and that is definitely true in the case of bodybuilding. Read more here...

Get Huge Arm Muscles Fast Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Paul Becker
Official Website:
Price: $27.00

Access Now

My Get Huge Arm Muscles Fast Review

Highly Recommended

All of the information that the author discovered has been compiled into a downloadable ebook so that purchasers of Get Huge Arm Muscles Fast can begin putting the methods it teaches to use as soon as possible.

When compared to other e-books and paper publications I have read, I consider this to be the bible for this topic. Get this and you will never regret the decision.

Kitchen Counter Comparative Anatomy

To continue, next skin the wing to reveal the muscles and ligaments beneath. After removing the skin, you can start to investigate the muscles that flex the wing. The large muscle on the front of the humerus is the M. biceps. This muscle flexes the elbow, triggering the kinematic chain of automatic wrist flexion. The fleshy muscle that runs down the back of the humerus and attaches to the ulna's olecranon process, the bony extension of the proximal end of the ulna that is closest to the humerus, is the M. triceps. This muscle extends the elbow. Pull on this muscle, and watch the forearm and hand straighten pull on the biceps, and watch them flex. These are the muscles that the bird uses to flex and extend its arm during flight. Now look at the muscles of the forearm, the large muscle on the top of the radius and ulna. This is the M. extensor metacarpi radialis, which originates from the distal end of the humerus, near the biceps muscle, follows along the radius, and inserts onto the...

The Avian Flight System

The downstroke is principally driven by the M. pectoralis (the breast meat of the bird), the largest muscle of the arm system. Automatic flexion is governed by two muscles, the M. extensor metacarpi ulnaris and M. flexor carpi ulnaris. At the bottom of the downstroke, the biceps muscle flexes the elbow, which in turn flexes the M. extensor metacarpi ulnaris (EMU) and M. flexor carpi ulnaris (FCU) muscles. These muscles flex the hand back against the forearm, folding the wing. The EMU originates on the outside of the distal end of the humerus and inserts onto the dorsal surface of the second metacarpal of the carpometacarpus. The FCU originates on the inner side of the distal end of the humerus and attaches to the carpal bone called the ulnare (Gadow 1888-93 Shufeldt 1898 Hudson and Lanzillotti 1955 George and Berger 1966 McKitrick 1991 Vazquez 1992, 1993, 1994). The FCU acts in concert with

Plesiadapiforms as Claw Climbing Arborealists


The proximal radius of plesiadapiforms typically has a spherical fossa and broad lateral lip that matches the spherical capitulum of the humerus (Beard, 1993a), allowing for a large degree of axial mobility (MacLeod and Rose, 1993 Sargis, 2002a Szalay and Dagosto, 1980). The bicipital tuberosity of the radius is large and proximally located, indicating the presence of a strong biceps brachii muscle. The shaft of the radius is generally mediolaterally wide and flattens distally in its dorsopalmar aspect. Medial and lateral longitudinal ridges for the deep digital flexor muscles often mark the palmar aspect of the radial shaft. The distal end of the radius supports most of the carpus while the ulna is typically reduced. Because the wrist joint in plesiadapiforms is almost entirely formed by the radius, rotation of this element about the ulna does not compromise stability of the wrist. The distal articular surface of the radius is canted palmarly indicating habitual palmar-flexion of the...

31 Days To Bigger Arms

31 Days To Bigger Arms

You can have significantly bigger arms in only 31 days. How much bigger? That depends on a lot of factors. You werent able to select your parents so youre stuck with your genetic potential to build muscles. You may have a good potential or you may be like may of the rest of us who have averages Potential. Download this great free ebook and start learns how to build your muscles up.

Get My Free Ebook