Exhausted after a workout? In other words, some people think a workout has been good if they “feel exhausted” afterwards. Things often said after a fad workout: “I’m so exhausted.” “I’m so sweaty.” “I’m dead.”
Many people think the worse they feel after a workout, the better. Wrong. In fact, torturous workouts could be huge wastes of time. “Feeling exhausted” might mean you’ve burned a lot of calories. If your workout goal is burning calories, mission accomplished.
But eating quality food is the most efficient way to get a healthy body fat percentage. You don’t “feel” the fat burn. But it works. So, clearly, “feeling exhausted” is not necessary for fat loss.
Eat quality food and eliminate junk food. This will allow you to eat until you’re satisfied. And give you energy to work hard during the day. And it will get you a healthy body fat percentage. Eating only quality food allows your workouts to target a better goal: toning your muscles. No torture. No exhaustion. Just smart training.
If you’re wasting your time with exhausting exercises, stop. It’s not smart. It could even lead to irreversible injuries. Including macular degeneration for men.(1) If your goal is losing weight, you do not need to perform exhausting exercises than often damage joints. Eat efficiently. Work out efficiently.
If you want to lose belly fat, and keep it off, chose a program that enables you to exercise consistently and eat until you are satisfied. We recommend Ocinator, the most efficient workout program. You might not even sweat after completing each day’s full body Ocinator 20-minute video workout. But, that’s the beauty of Ocinator. It gets you great looking muscles as efficiently as possible. As long as you eat healthily. We recommend following the simple Ocinator Food Guide, which shows you how to eat at home and at restaurants.
1. Rim TH, Kim HK, Kim JW, Lee JS, Kim DW, Kim SS. A Nationwide Cohort Study on the Association Between Past Physical Activity and Neovascular Age-Related Macular Degeneration in an East Asian Population. JAMA Ophthalmol. Published online December 14, 2017. doi:10.1001/jamaophthalmol.2017.5682