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World's strongest man- full day of eating (12,000 calories)


QuotaMan

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By far one of the most impressive things I've seen online.

Learn from him, if you want to get big and strong, you HAVE to eat big and strong. No short cuts!

 

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  • 3 weeks later...

Well I love watching this at Christmas so I looked it up and the Competition was in May and now I know what this years result is I will still enjoy watching it but the Question is Brian Shaw still the World's Strongest Man. :D One thing that is obvious in Westerous & Essos Ser Gregor Clegane (the Mountain) is the Strongest. 

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1 hour ago, MalcolmT said:

60 percent hard work 40 percent diet .no pain no gain

You can't out train a bad diet but having a bang on diet can get results with minimal training.

i have often heard it said thats it's 80% diet/rest v 20 % training 

im no expert but I would put diet as a higher percentage.

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Not sure about minimal training.

Training hard is important, the thing is that your muscles need to recover in time for your next training session, eating the right foods and the right quantity helps your muscles recover quicker, hence you can train hard again.

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dosnt matter what you eat you will not gain muscle without the work. yes rest is also very important ,i failed to mention that . even on a poor diet you will make gains .thats why i put the emphasis on the work  over diet .percentages ?  well thats  near  impossible  to give accurately.  

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On 2017-06-07 at 9:35 PM, westie1 said:

You can't out train a bad diet but having a bang on diet can get results with minimal training.

i have often heard it said thats it's 80% diet/rest v 20 % training 

im no expert but I would put diet as a higher percentage.

Ye this more accurate to the true. I always tell that as a former bodybuilding and fitness coach and my coach 3x winner of Ms Olympia. You can never get great results in the gym without a proper diet with sufficient macros and rest. In the beginning yes let's say the first 1 year. But later it gets harder and harder and you will probably only get overtrained with insufficient macros and rest. 

You spend only a few hours in the gym. But the rest of the day you need eat, eat eat and sleep. Nowadays I eat every 2hours and I never ever have better results from my diet earlier. 

As I compete on a top level international level it's always chasing the optimal living. We don't have time wasting time in the gym or outside to become the best we can become. Everything need be analyzed and monitored. 

 But of course for the average gym guy it's not a big issue. They just wanna have some big arms for the beach or clubs so it's no big deal what they eat.....

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He struggled with that packet of cereal :P

great vid. crazy volume of food. 

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I feel best at 220 pounds, 300 bench, 350 deep squat, and a regular moderate cardio program. If I get too heavy - I feel slow, and I look fat. I eat lots of chicken, eggs, brown rice, fruits and vegetables.

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Let's see how he's travelling in 20 years time 5555

image.png.6eb5df3c4b99a4189996c2a21d8f14af.png

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He is 6'8" and 400+ pounds. Impressive eating, over the past month I've been eating significantly less than that in a week. 

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  • 6 months later...

I think it is possible as long as he is always train every day. 12,000 calories must be burned all day. He only lives eating and weight lifting.

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  • 3 weeks later...

don't forget the massive amounts of steroids needed to process that amount of food

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  • 5 months later...

Wow! That's some appetite!

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On 6/7/2017 at 20:16, MalcolmT said:

60 percent hard work 40 percent diet .no pain no gain

40 percent hard work, 40 percent diet. 20 percent steroids

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  • 3 months later...

I never listened to the dudes that emphasized rest, deloading, and incremental increases in weight; consequently, I would never make any lasting gains. Finally I tried a 531 program, and set a goal for a 300lb deep squat. In 8 months I went from a 240 max to a 310 max; however, I realized that I now needed to go a bit lighter. So I took 2 weeks off, reduce max percentages, and set a new goal of 310x3 for March 2019.

Big Doug was 6 foot 3, 260lbs, and a former Canadian Armed Forces hand to hand combat trainer. He never did cardio, and his diet was not well balanced; consequently, he dropped dead at age 63. Food for thought? (No pun intended)

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