Going to Failure: Workout Advice
Going to failure on each set, while training, is something a lot of people do. But, new research is coming out that going to failure every set is bad for you. Some say that doing it on every set damages the central nervous system.
Also, if you do go to failure on the first set, it’s harder to do additional sets afterwards. This makes it harder to work your body completely.
The Hodge Twins talk about their recent thoughts on “Going to Failure” here:
It sure is better to do a warm up before doing a heavy exercise or workout. Still, it remains to be determined if its better going to failure each set, or working your way there. Likely, its best to change it up from exercise to exercise and workout to workout.
You may want to build up your way to failure sets. The first few weeks, try going for a set amount of repetitions. Then after that, designate a week or two where you go to failure. If you have a spotter, you can even do drop sets and negatives. This switches it up to where you are maximizing your fast-twitch muscle fibers potential.
Going to failure often means bigger muscles, but bigger recovery times. If you find yourself sore for days after every workout, go to failure less. On the flip side, if you’re never sore, it may be a good time to increase the time spent going to failure.
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