Once you can accomplish these more advanced moves then, you start to open up a lot of new possibilities and to be able to create incredibly challenging workouts wherever you are. That and they just look awesome – like incredibly party tricks. If you want to train to make other people stand up and take notice, then this is sure one way to accomplish that! 

The only problem? These really are advanced moves. To add these to your routines you’re going to need an awful lot of power to begin with in order to perform them. So how do you get yourself to that point? Let’s take a look 
Break it Down 

The problem here is that the jump from a press up to a handstand press-up is so great, that you’re going to have an incredibly hard time building up to it. 200 press-ups still don’t prepare you for a handstand press up, neither does a decline press up.

So what can you do? 

The answer is to try and break down those bigger moves into smaller components that you can challenge yourself with. So a good place to start would be with a frog stand – perch yourself just on your two hands with your knees by your elbows and balance there. Then try and just do presses like that. Then try and progress from that position to a handstand position with your legs tucked in. As you can see, making these into smaller steps means you can get closer and see yourself progressing more closely. 

The next tip is to make sure that you really focus on what all your muscles are doing at the time. This training is not just for your muscles it’s for your brain as well. Specifically, it is for your motor cortex to learn the technique necessary to perform these moves. 

Now let’s take a brief interlude and think about a situation where our brain is fantastic at learning: during computer games!

How to Perform Awesome Beast Moves

When you play a computer game, you’ll be focusing on the game so much that your skill will improve rapidly. Some people can pull off incredible feats in games after not that long playing. What happens here is that they watch the game and they anticipate and visualize the movement they want to perform in the game. They then try and do it and if they get it right, their brain rewards them with a flood of hormones including dopamine and others that help to cement the neural connections that lead to that movement.

The more they repeat this, the more those connections are strengthened and each time the game rewards them with a chime sound or victorious music, that only strengthens this effect and makes them feel even more accomplished! When things go wrong, they lose health, the screen flashes red and there are very clear cues that this was the wrong move. Thus the brain doesn’t get that response and the movement is not enforced. But really, that sense of reward comes from the fact that they so badly want to succeed. It comes from the fact that they are incredibly focused on what they’re doing and that they feel real anxiety and stress as they play and their health whittles down. 

We can learn anything if we approach it in a similar manner. In the case of working out, that means setting real goals for yourself to transition into handstand with perfect technique and then paying close attention to the outcome of your attempt. Was that right or wrong? Should it be enforced or not? The more you focus on that muscle, the quicker you’re adapt and your brain will learn how to pull off the perfect technique

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