If you’re someone who has frequently used the time excuse to keep yourself from getting a workout, take a look at the stats above.

That’s 7 workouts in the month of March and only four and a half hours.

Some people spend that much time in a week exercising. Or maybe they’re exorcising

In case you’re thinking you can’t make progress with this type of training, take a look at the picture below (taken recently).

chin up top

This training is perfect for my lifestyle. I take three days rest between exercise sessions. That means I have time for other things I’d rather be doing.

It’s tough though, I won’t lie.

Each workout session contains exactly no bullshit—no extraneous thought. It’s direct, focused, and to the point.

So, therefore, I can’t be thinking about how I don’t want to workout prior to my workout. I just think about the task at hand.

And once things start, it’s so intense that I’ll wilt immediately if my thoughts aren’t straight.

But that carries over to other things. The same mental approach I conjure up towards working out can be conjured up towards anything. If you can learn to embrace muscular pain without contorting your face or thinking this sucks, you can learn to embrace many situations in life.

That’s why I think this style of working out is great. It forces you to focus your thoughts and think correctly. After all, why use the power of your mind incorrectly?

The ability to learn to think correct thoughts is far more important than the workout.

But the workout is great, too.