Nice. Bodyweight routines can go a long way with a bit of dedication.
Just in case there's any ZS users lurking on this thread but not knowing where to start, I'd like to add a few less-discussed 'hacks' that I find important for maintaining a healthy and fit lifestyle. As a disclaimer, I'm not a physical trainer, a doctor, or anything credentialed like that. I'm just a decently fit guy, talking about what works for me. With that, here are some tips.
Walking is good for you!; I'm not talking about Olympic power-walking or death-hikes, I'm talking about good old-fashioned ambling around. We do too much sitting down, as a general rule. We sit in cars, sit at work, then sit around in front of a computer or tv to wind down. That's weird and damaging. As bipedal hominids, our bodies rely on a decent level of bipedal movement throughout our lives, not just to keep down fat and build up leg muscle, but to keep our digestive system running, maintain circulation throughout the body, lubricate joints, etc. I can tell you from personal experience that there are times in my life that my overall health took a dump on me, despite maintaining the same diet and workout routine, simply because my day job or private life included a lot more sitting than usual. Movement is important.
The good thing is, its very simple to get more walking into your lifestyle. Walk to the store the next time you need a few groceries, park at the far end of parking lots, walk around town to do any light errands, take the wife/dog/kids out for a walk on a nice day, etc. I know it sounds simple to work, but it really does impact your overall health. Don't think of this as a 'workout routine', just make it a habit.
Do Fun Stuff There are some people who really do enjoy working out, who just get excited for their next gym session or morning jog. That's great for them, but a lot of us aren't like that, and we fall into the mindset of forcing ourselves to do workouts and making a chore out of them. While I think that a scheduled workout routine is beneficial to most, I think a lot of people can benefit more from regularly engaging in physical activity that they just plain like to do. It's less stressful than assigning yourself 'chores' in the weight room, has a lot of positive mental and social bonuses, and is usually just a good a workout as the one you hate doing. It's way easier to motivate yourself to go have fun, than it is to grind out another workout for your spreadsheet. Additionally, the fun activity often becomes a driver for fitness in itself. Instead of needing to squat more in order to squat more, you need to squat more to strengthen that knee so you can keep doing Judo tournaments or improve your jump shot.
My suggestion is to dip your toe into a lot of different physical activities until you find one that you really enjoy, then do it as much as you like. I'm a grappling nerd, and I'll suggest Judo and BJJ to anybody, but your fun could take the form of rock climbing, ultimate Frisbee, kayaking, dance class, whatever. Just go have fun, you will get fit while doing it.
Set Soft Targets instead of Hard Targets By hard targets, I mean something like "I will deadlift 400 lbs by January". The problems I've had with this show up in two different ways; in the first, I either set the target too high/fast/hard (or seemingly so) get intimidated and demoralized, and junk the workout altogether. In the second, I achieve the target and get the 'game over' effect. I hit the goal, don't have a clear plan on where to go from there, get slack and complacent, and backslide.
A soft target ( I want to be stronger/faster) is more malleable, and can work within the vagaries of your life/psyche/etc. If you commit to putting more weight onto the bar each workout, you will. You could be having a great day and up your lift by ten pounds, you could be having a crappy day and only add a pound or two to the bar, but you are always progressing. Before too long, you will reach and blow past the artificial levels you would have set for yourself, likely without noticing. My fitness level, as well as my overall enjoyment of working out, has significantly increased since I moved to this philosophy, rather than my "achieve this or you're a weak-ass failure" mindset.
Anyway, these are things that I find work well for me. I hope you guys find some value in them.
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