Sunday, June 26, 2011

You Don't Have to Make Exercise Hard(er)

Actually, making it easier, makes it more effective -- and more likely to be done. All that talk about how good it feels when it stops, shouldn't be the normal, natural and desirable discussion on "exercise," which has a connotation of something laborious and difficult -- as though it is a test of one's tolerance for the unpleasant and irrational, which then becomes the excuse for why it is not done.

When anything makes perfectly good sense, there is no other thing that can be done -- but when it doesn't, one must hire an army of "motivators" (supervisors), to make one do it -- to coerce/trick one into doing it. Then as soon as the motivator goes away, one would no longer do such things; what person in their right minds would?

Yet that seems to be the mentality of those teaching exercise these days -- especially under the guise of "personal training" -- as though everything in life, is to force one to do, what does not make perfectly good sense to do -- and therefore they will do it, to feel better, look better, and perform (function) better -- and what person in their right mind wouldn't want that?

Instead, their "conditioning," is that the opposite of that is true -- and they must force themselves to believe it. So their objective is that one must be made to feel worse, look worse, and perform (function) worse, in this world in which everything is the opposite of what it truly is order for it to be(come) better -- in the world of opposite-think (doublethink).

Why should exercise be any of these things -- that people don't like about it, and the teaching (instruction) rightfully be, on that which makes one actually, immediately, and directly better -- which is really the objective in coaching and teaching -- and not so that one merely requires more coaching and teaching for the lifetime job security (dependency) of such promotion.

So the first thing one should ask of any course of instruction (information) -- is if there is another, more obvious way -- which is how the field of knowledge progresses and evolves -- towards increasing simplicity in understanding, and not increasing complexity requiring more experts to explain -- why things don't work and get better.


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