From love handles to six pack

450.00$

Love handles, like most types of abdominal fat, can be quite challenging to get rid of, and for many may hold even after you’ve lost weight elsewhere in your body. But, contrary to popular belief, targeting your abs with crunches or even targeted exercises for your obliques (the muscles under your love handles) will not specifically reduce fat in your problem areas.
The key to doing this is a more comprehensive approach that involves both dietary changes and an appropriate training plan.
Get rid of ab flab for good with my help!

Description

Reduce body fat

You´ll lose fat at a safe rate of 0.5kg to 1kg (1lb to 2lb) each week.

Exclusive Notebooks

Exercise library, recipes, fitness articles, playlists, and more resources.

12 Weeks training plan

Adapted to your goals, schedule, equipment, and fitness level.

12 Weeks meal plan

You won´t starve and won´t gain weight again. We´ll fit your macros, and you´ll learn how to do it.

Daily coaching sessions

To answer questions and provide support

Weekly check-ins

Strive for progress not perfection

Paypal Secure payment

14-day full refund warranty

FAQ

Do I need a gym membership?

No. You can get fit at home.

Do I need to buy any equipment?

No. I´ll design your workouts around the equipment you have (dumbbells, bands, etc) or just body weight.

What kind of diet may I expect?

A diet is simply a collection of eating habits. As everyone knows, habits of all kinds are difficult to change. Still, people succeed in changing their habits every day. Applied to diet, one way is to replace your diet with a new and better one. The other is to improve your existing diet. Both scientific and real-world evidence suggests that the second approach is more effective. Recent studies show that dietary changes are more likely to stick if they build upon existing routines and preferences rather than replacing them wholesale, as most popular diets need.

Pick up and skim through any given popular diet book, you would probably find that its author had zero interest in your current diet—what you like, what you don’t like, what agrees with you, and what doesn’t. Regardless of which specific diet is being peddled in the book, the underlying message is, “This is the way you have to eat. Abandon your current way of eating and start over with this diet.”

By contrast, in my work as a sports nutritionist, I ask clients lots of questions about their current eating habits and then I suggest specific ways to make them better, applying the minimal necessary changes. Improving a diet rather than replacing it consists of adopting healthier versions of preferred foods and meals. I find this approach to be more humane, more pragmatic, and more effective.