Achieve Pain-Free Kettlebell Training and Build a Strong Foundation to Become a Professional Kettlebell Trainer or Enthusiast
This book is for beginners, trainers or those always wanting to learn more.
You can pay a kettlebell trainer thousands of dollars and more than likely still will not learn all the finer details and little secrets that are explained in this book.
In this book it’s explained how to reduce or completely avoid any aches and pains during your kettlebell training with exercises like for example; swings, cleans, lifts and presses. Learn how to avoid pain in the knees, elbows, wrists, shoulders, neck, lower-back, forearm etc.
An extremely good read. Recommended.
“A great addition to any kettlebell users library. Taco has done a great job with this easy to understand book covering many points on using a kettlebell with links to instructional videos too, very handy. There are very detailed descriptions on hand grips and racking a kettlebell as most books just cover exercises without covering the positions you and the bell need to be in. I personally have gained more knowledge that will assist me with my journey using kettlebells as an enthusiast and an instructor.”
Bryan Trish – Kettlebell instructor and PT
This book is for people who experience pain or discomfort, it’s to help reduce or eliminate callus, forearm pain and bruises, shoulder pain, elbow pain and much more when using kettlebells incorrectly.
The most common exercises are covered, the ones you’re most likely having trouble with right now, but everything you need to know about those exercises is described in intricate detail. You will not only find information on how to prevent pain, the ‘why’ you need to do something a certain way will also be explained, because no one truly understands something fully until they understand the ‘why’.
You find other details that you won’t find elsewhere, like for example, information about the types of kettlebell grips available, would you believe it, there are more than 25! It’s not just a list of grips, it’s also explained how to execute them and what they’re most commonly used for, after all, search the internet and you will find many different grips mentioned and a lot of other misinformation, but I guarantee you that you won’t find the explanations you will find in this book.
“A great book for anyone wanting to integrate kettlebells into their workouts. Taco covers a lot of information which will help you maximise your training. Links to videos are an added bonus and assist with the technical aspects of kettlebell training.”
Mark Godwin (Director, Fit Biz UK)
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The first thing I’d like you to know about me is that I do not know everything, I don’t pretend to know everything, and I never will, I’m on a path of ever learning. I believe there is always something to learn from someone no matter who they are. I’ve been physically active since the day I got on this earth in 1973, I got serious about training in 1999, touched a kettlebell for the first time in 2004, and got serious about kettlebell training in 2009. I’m here to do what I love the most and that is to share my knowledge with the world.
Some of my personal bests are 400 burpees performed within one hour; 500 kettlebell snatches, 500 swings and 500 double unders completed in one session; 250 alternating dead clean and presses in one session with 20kg; 200 pull-ups in one session; 200 unbroken kettlebell swings with a 28kg; most kettlebell swings completed in one session with a 28kg (1,501); most total kettlebell swings done in 28 days with a 28kg (11,111);windmill with a 40kg kettlebell; lugged a kettlebell up a 1,184m mountain; 160kg dead lift; 250 alternating dead clean and presses in one session with 20kg; 100 snatches on sand with a 24kg kettlebell, 85kg Olympic Squat Snatch. I mention these PB’s not to boast but to demonstrate that I have a good understanding of technique and movement across different areas.
My own training and goals are geared around GPP (General Physical Preparedness) which involves kettlebell training, calisthenics and CrossFit. I like high volume reps but also like greasing the groove now and again. My main goals are to remains as agile as possible, remaining mobile, training in as many planes of movements as possible, learn as many different exercise combinations and movements as possible while having fun and enjoying my Brazilian Jiu Jitsu. I’m no Arnold Schwarzenegger and never will be, whether I can’t or don’t want to shouldn’t matter as strength is not solely defined by the physical appearance of huge bulging muscles.