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Subject: Diver, are you in shape?

Hey {{firstname}},

How’s your diving? We are so privileged to visit a world others dream or only hear about. Our sport is amazing and only a diver can understand how addicting it can be.

I hope you have been taking good care of your health. Being in shape is paramount to enhance our safety and make us better divers and buddies. What is your favorite way to stay in shape?

Speaking of staying in shape, I wanted to tell you of The Kettlebells for a Fit Diver System. It has been making strides (no pun intended) in the way divers get in shape and lose weight to become better divers. I have not seen anything like this anywhere else.

It is one I highly recommend and one that will certainly make a difference in your physical conditioning and the way you dive. If you get a chance, grab a copy as soon as possible. This program has been going up in price over the past two years as it grows in content and it’s scheduled to go up again soon. The good news is that once you grab it at a lower price, you won’t pay anything extra for future upgrades.

Staying fit should have priority not only in your life as a diver, but also in your life on land.  Take care and check out The Kettlebells for a Fit Diver System.

(Your Name)
P.S.
Don’t let the price increase catch you off-guard. Secure your copy today.

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Article One

Kettlebells for Divers

Reprinted with permission of
Israel “Coach Izzy” Sanchez and
The Kettlebells for a Fit Diver System

The popularity of scuba diving has grown significantly over the past decade and divers are looking for efficient ways to keep in top physical shape without cluttering precious real state reserved for gear with bulky exercise equipment. For efficacy, economy, and results, diver fitness routines with kettlebells are unbeatable.

The scuba diver is a unique individual engaged in a sport seemingly benign in its execution but demanding great levels of strength, explosiveness, and endurance during environmental transitions.

Kettlebells can turn a regular diver into a fit diver like very few modalities can. Traditional diver fitness relies on obsolete methods dependent on single strength lifts or long bouts of cardiovascular work. The diver pays the price when the on-land demands of the sport or unexpected circumstances test the shortcomings of such approaches.  Kettlebells make it possible for the diver to train both strength and cardiovascular work in one session that builds a well round, fit diver.

Proper kettlebell routines for the scuba diver involve practicing strength exercises, explosive exercises, and endurance exercises, often putting the priority in the area where the diver is weakest. For instance, if the diver lacks the strength to wear full gear in comfort, they will put a greater emphasis on exercises targeting isometric strength in the upper body and core areas.  Some terrific exercises for this purpose include the Overhead Press and Windmill. For those who can handle more, the side press and the bent press are terrific challenges.

Divers overwhelmed by heavy surf, uneven terrain, or rocky boats, must emphasize core strength and hip explosiveness. Combining heavy two-hand High Pulls and Turkish Get-Ups develop the aforementioned qualities quickly and beautifully. The diver should also emphasize the basics and practice the two-hand kettlebell swing. This exercise is the pillar of kettlebell lifting and many exercises start, transition, and end with the two-hand swing. The diver will reap great results both on-land and in the water by taking the time to master kettlebells.

The diver can also benefit from mastering the kettlebell snatch.  Few other exercises require the timing, precision, and explosiveness of the kettlebell snatch which can help the diver improve quickness and reaction time. Cleans can be an excellent introduction to the timing required by the snatch if it proves too difficult at first.

A good three day routine for the busy diver would follow this format:

Day 1: Two-hand high pulls, Overhead Press, Windmill.

Day 2: Clean, Turkish Get-Up, Side Press, Two-hand swing.

Day 3: Side Press, Snatch, Two-hand high pulls.

These exercises could be done alone with rest intervals if strength and power are desired, or in combinations to help develop endurance and strength-endurance.

For the diver eager to learn more how kettlebells can make a tremendous difference in their training, The Kettlebells for a Fit Diver System has been making a tremendous difference in diver fitness. Make sure to check it out and get ready to reap the benefits. It will make you wonder why more divers are not doing it and what took you so long.

About the author
Israel “Coach Izzy” Sanchez is a fitness and strength professional with nearly two decades of experience. He is the creator of The Kettlebells for a Fit Diver System and has made it his mission to change the way divers approach fitness, and finally start getting results.

 Article Two

How to Improve Muscular Strength for Scuba Diving Using Kettlebells

Reprinted with permission of
Israel “Coach Izzy” Sanchez and
The Kettlebells for a Fit Diver System

The fitness world is finally acknowledging the irreplaceable role of strength training in a complete fitness program and lately, scuba divers serious about fitness have been searching for ways to improve muscular strength safely and efficiently.

There is no denying the crucial role of strength training in the overall fitness program of the scuba diver. Strength is crucial for dealing with obstacles found in the diving environment and to make a difference when the unexpected arises. For the diver who wants to improve muscular strength, getting acquainted with the basics is the best way to maximize results, and kettlebells do a terrific job at this.

Our neuromuscular system evolves relative to the demands we put on it, in other words, the more we challenge it the more it develops. Studies have shown that time and time again, kettlebells make our bodies recruit more motor units than they normally would through traditional strength training. If you are eager to learn the foundations of building strength, keep in mind it happens in two distinctive phases.

The first phase is the fastest and involves neuromuscular recruitment. To put it plainly, as you start loading your muscles with new activity, your body starts using motor units it didn't have to use before and learns to recruit more fibers to get the job done. That's why in the early stages of training beginners improve their muscular strength without putting size.

In the second phase, after learning to recruit all the possible motor units and fibers, the body starts to create physical changes to keep up with the demands. The muscular fibers increase in diameter –or hypertrophy - to generate more force, fuel substrates in the cell mitochondria are optimized to be ready for the demands of training, and bones increase their density in response to the greater loads.

The shape of the kettlebell and nature of kettlebell lifting make it possible to add tremendous levels of strength without excessive size or hypertrophy, which is not highly desirable for most divers. Still if the diver wishes more hypertrophy, the routines can be modified to accomplish this.

If you have been wondering how to improve muscular strength for scuba diving, now you know the principles behind it are simple, and kettlebells can do a terrific job accomplishing this. If in doubt, seek guidance to optimize the loads properly, maximize recovery, and speed up strength gains safely.

About the author
Israel “Coach Izzy” Sanchez is a fitness and strength professional with nearly two decades of experience. He is the creator of The Kettlebells for a Fit Diver System and has made it his mission to change the way divers approach fitness, and finally start getting results.

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