The Brofessor is back to help us get alpha as f**k during dead lift day. It’s not rocket science, it’s bro science, which is harder.
54-year-old Mark Jordan of Texas, has set a new Guinness world record for most pull-ups done in one day with an astonishing 4,321. “My mission … is to let everybody know that it’s never too late to start to make a difference as far as improving and optimizing your health,” said Jordan, who trained for a year for his record-setting feat. He raised money for the Hammons Education Leadership program that helps expose at-risk youth to a variety of careers.
“Get your a** out the gym and get on these bars. Tell them, anybody over 250. I’ve been Youtube seven years, somebody 250, where the f**k they at around the world? I’ve been challenging you for seven years.” – Kali Muscle
Rapper Riff Raff is on tour—and is set on fueling his body the right way. After a series of dietary mishaps on his road to getting buff, Riff Raff decides it’s time to make a change. He adds a serious workout regimen to his tour schedule and is focused on gainin’ weight and feelin’ great in hopes of becoming 240 pounds of pure muscle. But there’d better be barbells and lots of lobster if he’s going to reach his fitness goals and become the Neon Icon he’s meant to be. Don’t be fooled—he’s still set on his quest to get even bigger, faster, and stronger. Watch out for those pythons in the meantime…
Researchers at King’s College London, in the United Kingdom believe exercise can slow the ageing process. Their study compared participant’s telomeres – sequences of DNA found at the end of a chromosome that protect chromosomes from damage. Telomeres get shorter and can’t play their role of protector as well as people continue to age and cells die off. Shorter telomeres mean older, more tired cells. However, the telomeres of participants who exercised more in their leisure time were longer than the telomeres of people who didn’t get as much physical activity. That led researchers to conclude that people who exercise regularly are biologically younger than those who are sedentary.