Going to throw some ideas out here for discussion.
There are a lot of training programs out there on these forums. They include just about everything you could want. Length exercises, girth exercises and erection quality exercises. They tell you what to do and how often to do it. But there is one crucial aspect which is rarely looked upon. That is the progression of the workout. That is the idea of training progression. Making timely increases in the intensity of the workouts.
There is no debate that the intensity of a workout must be progressively increased as time goes by. It is no good following the same program for two years expecting to gain at the same rate throughout the entire two years.
Growth is a result of your penis adapting to new external forces. Once the adaptation has happened your penis is now tough enough to handle these forces. No further growth is required.
Therefore to force further adaptations new forces need to be introduced. This is the idea behind progressive training.
It is no accident that when you walk into a gym the biggest guys are pushing the biggest weights. Pushing smaller weights won’t give these big guys any growth because then they would be simply applying forces to their body which their current body is sufficient at handling. And because their current body is good enough for the job no growth is required. These big guys didn’t get their enormous biceps from training with 10 lb dumbells since they were 14. No, they progressively increased the intensity.
There are two sayings which have been floating around the gyms of the world for decades now which apply to this topic.
- “To have your body looking like it has never looked before, you must push yourself to levels which you have never pushed yourself before”
- “The best workout is the one that you have never done”
The idea of increasing the intensity of a workout is crucial to maintaining progress. It totally confuses me as to why so many programs are written which don’t make any mention of this. It hurts me to read training logs from our members showing the member doing the exact same exercise for 4 months and then asking on the final page of the thread why his gains have slowed down.
It may be that whoever is writing the training programs is either too inexperienced to make any suggestions as to how often intensity should be increased and by how much. Or it could be that this concept is completely alien to them.
Whichever it is it can no longer be ignored. Progression of intensity is one of the most basic and essential aspects of any training program.
The days of the “I have been doing 100 jelqs every day for the past year and haven’t gained anything for 6 months” threads should be long over.
To be bigger than I was yesterday