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Kettlebell Training Manifesto: A Beginner’s Guide to Kettlebell Training

kettlebell trainingThe kettlebell.

I still remember the day we met.

It was completely by accident. I just happened to find myself in a random corner of the gym where, out of the corner of my eye, I saw you being used by another man.

He knew what he was doing. He was swinging you with such grace and elegance. His movements seemed so natural. Like the flow of water.

And, like always, my curiosity got the best of me.

Since that first day I laid eyes on this unique yet exquisitely designed hunk of metal, it has been my number one weapon in my fitness arsenal. It has completely changed the way I train and the way I approach my journey to a better body.

Maybe you haven’t heard much about.

Perhaps its lack of sex appeal and exposure to the public eye hasn’t made the kettlebell the most popular tool in town. Unfortunately, many are often left stranded in the corner of the gym collecting dust.

Makes me want to shed a tear.

But the kettlebell has stood the test of time. It has been around for centuries. And the problem isn’t in the lack of effectiveness. Nooo way! As you’ll soon discover, this is one of the most effective and efficient training tools on the planet.

The problem is in the lack of awareness and understanding of what this tool can do for your body.

Introducing the kettlebell training manifesto: a beginner’s guide to kettlebell training. In this guide, I will show you everything you need to know in order to get started with kettlebell training.

And hopefully, with a better understanding of what this tool is capable of, you’ll jump on board with me.

Let’s get started.

Brief History of the Kettlebell

The history of the kettlebell – or Girya (in Russian) – spans back more than 300 years. It dates all the way back to 1704 when its mention was first recorded in a Russian dictionary.

The kettlebell first made its appearance in Russia where it was used as a counter balance tool to accurately measure rations of food. This is how the standard weights originated (measured in poods).

But the unique tools quickly became a matter of national pride in Russia.

Gireviks – men who handled kettlebells – would display incredible performances of strength, coordination, and endurance during social gatherings as a form of entertainment.

In Russia, kettlebells are a matter of national pride and a symbol of strength. In the olden days, any strongman or weightlifter was referred to as a girevik, or a “kettlebell man.” Steeled by their kettlebells, generation after generation of Russian boys has turned to men. – [Enter the Kettlebell!]

The effectiveness of the tool was undeniable and it quickly made its appearance in the Russian military and law enforcement teams.

The Red Army and the kettlebell are insparable. Every Russian military unit has a gym called “the courage corner.” Every courage corner is equipped with kettlebells. While other countries waste time testing their troopers with push-ups, Russia tests repetition kettlebell snatches with a 53-pound kettlebell. Law enforcement tactical teams – even the Russian federal tax police, who are handier with firearms than with calculators – also make kettlebells their strength training tool of choice. – [Enter the Kettlebell!]

As popular as the kettlebell was in Russia, it never made the same dent in the fitness industry in America.

Its popularity started to rise at the dawn of the 21st century when Pavel Tstatsouline and his team brought their Russian secrets over to America and started spreading word of the kettlebell’s incredible power.

Today, most people know of kettlebells, but have very little understanding of how they work.

They have no clue of the power that lies within that hunk of metal.

To learn more about the history of kettlebell training, check out Kettlebell Ninja: Build a Better Body with a Kettlebell.

Benefits of Kettlebell Training

Unlike many of the come-and-go fitness products of today, there’s a reason kettlebells have stood the test of time. Training with this powerfull fitness tool has long been known to provide a hefty list of benefits.

Here are some of the things kettlebells can do for you:

  • Improve your cardiovascular fitness and build great work capacity,
  • Stimulate your nervous system with explosive movements,
  • Improve functional strength for everyday life and athletic performance,
  • Improve your balance, coordination, and mental focus,
  • Improve flexibility,
  • Teach your body how to work as a unit (not in isolation),
  • Develop exceptional mental toughness,
  • Develop dense, intelligent muscle,
  • Incredible fat loss potential due to high metabolic nature of training,
  • Develop incredible grip strength,
  • Build a rock-solid posterior chain,
  • Improve your overall core strength,
  • Effective rehabilitating tool,
  • Improve strength of connective tissues,
  • Improve workout efficiency (more benefits in less time),
  • Allow you train anywhere and everywhere while saving you money.

To learn more about the benefits of kettlebell training, check out Kettlebell Ninja: Build a Better Body with a Kettlebell.

Kettlebell Safety

The kettlebell is a unique fitness tool.

As you’ll soon discover, your body reacts to the kettlebell very differently than it does with a dumbbell or barbell. The dynamic nature of the tool means there is a lot of momentum involved.

And when you have a heavy piece of metal moving at fast speeds, safety is a concern.

I see a lot of people start using the kettlebell without fully understanding the dynamic nature of the activity. They jump into more advanced exercises instead of first focusing on the basics.

Before you ever pick up your first kettlebell, there are some simple safety rules you need to follow:

  1. Start off slowly. The idea is to build up your training load gradually. Don’t start your first day of kettlebell training by attempting a hundred kettlebell swings. Be smart. Progress at your own pace.
  2. Be aware of your surroundings. Make sure your workout area is clear and there are no tripping hazards.
  3. Never try to save the kettlebell. There will be times when the kettlebell gets away from you. Never try to save it. Always let it go. Let it fall to the ground and move away from it.
  4. Wear appropriate shoes. You’ll want to do your kettlebell training in shoes that don’t have an excessive heel raise. Minimal shoes like the Vibrams or simple Chuck Taylors work great.
  5. Master the hip hinge first. The hip hinge is the essential movement pattern behind nearly every single explosive kettlebell movement. Check out The Hip Hinge: How to Master this Primal Movement Pattern to learn how to do it properly.
  6. Develop and use proper technique. Don’t go full intensity on exercises until you fully master the technique.
  7. Focus at all times. Working with kettlebells requires focus from the moment you pick it up off the floor to the moment you set it down. Don’t focus on good technique and then sloppily set it to the ground. This is where you’ll get hurt.
  8. Listen to your body. This applies to every form of training. Listen to your body’s signs of pain and progress accordingly.

If you follow these rules, you’ll find the kettlebell to be a very safe and extremely effective training tool.

Important note: beginners should be aware that kettlebell training creates more muscle soreness than one is typically used to with other forms of training. Be prepared to feel soreness in areas like your lower back, hamstrings, adductors, hands, forearms, tendons in the elbow, and traps. As you progress with your kettlebell training, you can expect a bit of forearm bruising as well (wrist sweat bands are recommended). Just make sure the soreness is strictly muscular and that there is no pain in the joints or bones.

Design of the Kettlebell

As you’ve probably noticed, the kettlebell has a unique shape to it. It’s essentially resembles a big cannonball with a handle on the top.

Here are the four parts that make up the kettlebell:

Kettlebell Anatomy

The unique shape of the kettlebell is actually a big part of its effectiveness.

There is a big difference between holding a kettlebell and holding a dumbbell. When you hold a dumbbell, the centre of mass is in the middle of your hand. When you hold a kettlebell, the center of mass falls outside of the hand.

This is a important. It’s what makes the kettlebell so dynamic..

Holding a kettlebell causes the lever/moment arm (your arm and the kettlebell it holds) to extend. This creates a greater moment of force and also a greater moment of inertia. Essentially, this facilitates ballistic and swinging movements that you’ll need to learn how to handle effectively.

What you’ll soon discover is that the movement patterns you learn with kettlebells have a very impactful carry over to not only sports, but to everyday life as well.

Types of Kettlebells

There are different styles and types of kettlebells, but they all fall under two main kettlebell categories:

  • Professional Grade Steel Kettlebells
  • Standard Grade Cast Iron Kettlebells

It helps to know the difference between the two.

The obvious difference is the raw material used to make the kettlebell. Professional grade kettlebells are made from steel while standard grade ones are made of cast iron.

But there is another more important difference: size and dimension of the kettlebell.

Cast iron kettlebells, for instance, can vary drastically in size as the weight changes. As you would expect, a 16kg kettlebell is much smaller than a 48kg kettlebell.

Cast Iron Kettlebells

Professional grade KBs, on the other hand, are always the same size, regardless of the weight. The dimensions of the ball and the handles do not change. So a 16kg kettlebell will look exactly the same as a 24kg (except for the colour).

Professional Grade Steel Kettlebells

Which style of kettlebell you choose really comes down to your goals and preferences. If your objective is to participate in girevoy sport (kettlebell competition), then it might be wise to get a steel grade kettlebell because you’ll want to stick to the same weight to be consistent with your technique (just like you’d want to play with the same size of basketball every time you play hoops).

If you’re using the kettlebell to improve your fitness, then a cast iron kettlebell will do you just fine. Most people stick to the same size kettlebell for years before even thinking about switching.

Getting a good quality kettlebell can be a little tricky as it’s not really considered a mainstream tool (yet). General fitness stores might carry them, but most likely at ridiculously marked up prices.

Your best bet is make some calls to sports stores around town and see if they carry any. I’ve had luck with places like Fitness Depot and Play it Again Sports here in Canada.

If you can’t find anything local, then your other option is to order them online. Here are your best options:

If you’re looking for a good cast iron kettlebell, check these out.

If you’re looking for a good professional grade steel kettlebell, check these out.

How do you pick the right kettlebell for yourself?

Generally speaking, most men should begin with a 16kg kettlebell while most women should start off with a 8kg or 12 kg weight.

Your starting weight will mostly depend on your current level of fitness and also the type of kettlebell exercises you will be performing (I’ll explain later).

Here is a simple summary to help you choose the right weight:

Kettlebell Weights

To learn more about the design of the kettlebell and how to choose one that best fits your training, check out Kettlebell Ninja: Build a Better Body with a Kettlebell.

Basic Kettlebell Grips

Once you’ve got your kettlebell, it’s important to know how to hold it.

The rather funky shape of the kettlebell offers a variety of grips.

What you’ll discover is that the way you grip the kettlebell will change from exercise to exercise. I recommend getting familiar (and comfortable) with the following kettlebell grips:

Catcher’s Grip

This is a simple grip that you can use for exercises like shoulder presses, push presses, squats, and other variations. Simply form a W with your hands, place your thumbs right in between the horns, and wrap your hands around the ball. Keep your elbows in tight when you hold the kettlebell in catcher’s grip.

Catcher's Grip

Horn (Goblet) Grip

The horn grip, also known as the goblet grip, engages the forearms to a greater degree and is useful for exercises like squats, lunges, and other variations. Grab the kettlebell by the horns and bring it up. Again, keep your elbows tucked in tight and focus on keeping your wrists straight.

Horn Grip

Modified Waiter’s Grip

The modified waiter’s grip requires stabilization in the wrist and the shoulder. It is great for exercises like shoulder presses, lunges, and squats. Tuck your thumb in tight around the horn and have the handle face the inside of your body. Again, keep your elbow in tight and make sure the wrist isn’t overly extended.

Modified Waiters Grip

Bottoms-up Grip

This is a more advanced grip that engages the forearms extensively. You’ll want to grip the kettlebell tightly by the handle and bring it up, balancing the ball above your hand. From here, you can do holds, presses, hammer curls, squats, and other variations.

Bottoms Up Rack

Thumb side/Pinky side (“OK”) Grip

These are two of the most popular grips you’ll encounter, especially the Thumb Side grip which is used for most of the traditional kettlebell exercises. The Pinky Side grip is is used in exercises that require you to pass the kettlebell quickly from one hand to the other (Around the Body series, for example). Make sure you grab the kettlebell where the horn meets the handle (right on that corner).

Pinky and Thumb Side Grip

The Kettlebell Rack

The rack is one of the most essential components of kettlebell training. Learning how to properly rack a kettlebell will open the doors for a wide array of kettlebell exercises (as you’ll soon see in the video). You’ll want your elbow in tight against your abdominals with the kettlebell resting on the bottom part of your palm. Keep your wrist straight and everything nice and tight.

The Kettlebell Rack

To learn how to bring the kettlebell into each of the mentioned grip positions, check out Kettlebell Ninja: Build a Better Body with a Kettlebell.

Kettlebell Exercises

I love kettlebells because they give you freedom to be creative with your exercises and your workouts.

There are two types of kettlebell exercises:

  • Traditional kettlebell exercises
  • Non-traditional kettlebell exercises

Traditional kettlebell exercises are those that originated from girevoy sport and are still used in competition today. These include the snatch, jerk, and long-cycle clean & jerk.

But there are a number of other exercises that I think, although not used in competition, still fall under the traditional exercise umbrella because they’re known to be done with a kettlebell only. These include the ever-popular kettlebell swing (and all its progressions and regressions), the clean, and the Turkish get-up.

Non-traditional kettlebell exercises are exercises that are typically done with dumbells and barbells, but can also be done with a kettlebell. Instead of listing them all off, take a second to watch this video I created where I showcase 69 kettlebell exercises:

When getting started…
If you’re just getting started with kettlebell training, your first step should be to develop good grip strength. Without good grip strength, you’re limited with what you can do.

To do this, focus solely on the Around the Body Series and Around the Head Series as shown in the video above. Progress to the Deadlift Series and eventually work your way up to the Swing Series. Progress at your own pace and don’t try to do anything you’re not comfortable with.

To learn how to execute dozens of kettlebell exercises with ultimate proficiency, check out Kettlebell Ninja: Build a Better Body with a Kettlebell.

Kettlebell Workouts

Kettlebells will not only allow you to be creative with your workouts, but also extremely efficient.

Since I know many of you are often strapped for time, kettlebells can give you the freedom and power to create short yet very intense workouts. Within 20 minutes you can get your heart rate up and muscles firing.

There are a number of ways you can incorporate kettlebells into your workouts:

  • Circuit training: kettlebell exercises can be mixed into circuits, or exercise sequences. You can choose 4-5 kettlebell exercises and put them in a circuit. Or you can mix your kettlebell exercises with bodyweight exercises, jump rope exercises, or cardio exercises to build a variety of workouts. The possibilities are endless.
  • Reps for time: performing as many repetitions (with good form) as you can in a short, limited time span is the structure that’s used in most competitive kettlebell events. This kind of training is tough but it improves your work capacity like nothing else. Simply choose one exercise and set a short time (like 5-10 minutes) and see how many proper repetitions you can crank out in that time. Keep writing your numbers down and get a puke bucket ready.
  • HIIT (High Intensity Interval Training): HIIT is a very popular form of training because of its metabolic effects. Choose a kettlebell exercise (for example, the kettlebell swing) and set up your intervals, say 30 seconds of swings and 30 seconds of rest (a modest 1:1 high-intensity to low-intensity ratio). Now alternate between the two for a set period of time, like 5 minutes and perform this sequence a few times. Again, get that puke bucket ready.
  • Ladder format: This is a strength training strategy outlined in Enter the Kettlebell!. You start the ladder with one rep, then take a very short rest. Move to two reps and take another short rest. Three reps; another short rest. Move your way up to whatever number you want. This works great with single-armed exercises like the clean & press, snatch, or jerk, but you can use it for any kettlebell exercise you want. If you want to make it even more challenging, once you reach your final rep, go backwards (down the ladder) until you reach one rep again.
  • As a warm-up: This isn’t necessarily a workout structure, but I thought it would be useful to point out that the kettlebell can be used as an effective warm-up tool, particularly on days that involve a lot of pulling movements. Exercises from the Around the Body and Around the Head series work great for this.

The kettlebell training programs below can give you more insight into the kind of workouts and training programs you can take advantage of.

To learn how to structure your own kettlebell workouts, check out Kettlebell Ninja: Build a Better Body with a Kettlebell.

Kettlebell Training Programs

The following kettlebell training programs and resources will help you take your kettlebell training to the next level. Click on the learn more links (affiliate) to get more details on each of the training programs.

Enter the Kettlebell!. Widely considered as the bible of kettlebell training, this guide is a must-have if you truly want to master the art of kettlebells. In over 200 pages of detailed exercises and workouts, the world renowned Pavel Tsatsouline shows you how to build incredible strength, endurance, and power with the kettlebell. [Learn more]

Kettlebell Burn 2.0: The Ultimate Kettlebell Fat Burning Program. This program, designed by RKC instructor Geoff Neupert, is strategically designed to help you achieve maximum fat loss with the kettlebell. If you need a structured program to follow for effective fat loss, you might find this useful. [Learn more]

Kettlebell Training Secrets. If you’re unsure how to structure your workouts or if you’re always looking for unique and effective kettlebell workouts to try, you might find this useful. RKC Geoff Neupert has a special little insider’s club where he regularly shares awesome workouts, nutritional guides, exercise descriptions, and all sorts of other useful information that can help take your kettlebell training to the next level. [Learn more]

IMPORTANT UPDATE:

I have put together one of the most comprehensive and interactive kettlebell training programs on the market. If you’re interested in learning how to properly select the right kettlebell for yourself, how to handle the kettlebell safely and efficiently, how to develop essential fundamental movement patterns and mechanics, how to execute a progressive series of kettlebell exercises, and eventually how to build your own powerful kettlebell workouts, among other things, then check out Kettlebell Ninja: How to Build a Better Body with a Kettlebell:

Kettlebell Ninja

Kettlebell Ninja: How to Build a Better Body with a Kettlebell

Summary

The kettlebell should no longer be a mystery to you.

Now that you have the basic understanding of kettlebells, how they work, and what one can do with them, there’s only one thing left to do.

Take action.

Start playing around with the kettlebells at your gym or get your own. Get a feel for them. Try the basic kettlebell exercises and slowly progress as your strength and conditioning improves and as you feel more comfortable.

Remember your safety rules at all times and, if possible, try to find a qualified kettlebell instructor in your area that can give you instruction and feedback to ensure you’re on the right track.

It’s your turn to take advantage of the most powerful fitness tool on the planet!

Your Task…

I have two things I’d like you to do quickly:

First, if you found this kettlebell training manifesto useful or you think it can be of use to others, please show some love and share it for me. I would be forever grateful!

Second, I want you to leave a comment below telling me about your experience with the kettlebell. If you’ve never used it, tell me what’s been holding you back. Feel free to ask any questions!

Ewan Buchanan - July 10, 2013

Hi Srdjan,

I’ve only found your website today and I’ve spent the last few hours looking through it – great job. Just so much helpful information that applies to everyone.

Could you answer a quick question?

When you do your kettlebell routine, how much time do you spend on each exercise and how much rest time between each would you have (ie is it 60 seconds exercise follwed by 30 seconds rest)?

Thanks again for your great site!

Vincent - July 10, 2013

Excellent info.

I wish to do both jump rope for losing belly fats, and kettlebell for bulking up upper body.
What’s a recommended routine for about 15-30 min?

The Most Powerful Fitness Tool You Are Not Using And 3 Reasons Why You Should Be | Jeff Sanders - August 15, 2013

[…] you have already heard about the kettlebell – the ball of cast iron with a handle on top – but it has actually been around for centuries. […]

rokus - October 11, 2013

Hello Srdjian I saw your video of the 69 exercises for the whole body! exceptional!!
  I’m Italian I’m 50 years old and are a marathon runner, I bought 2 of 16 kg kettebells I train 2 a week with a circuit traning of 6 basic exercises, repeated for 6 sets with 2 minutes of recurero active.
Would gladly accept your advice, I can have improvements in the marathon, is in what way.
your video ò really great
bye Srdjan has been a pleasure

    Srdjan Popovic - October 21, 2013

    Hey Rokus, the best way to prepare for a marathon is to run 🙂
    But the kettlebell can definitely be a great supplementary tool. You can use it to strengthen your legs and improve overall functional strength. Working with KBs will teach your body how to work as a unit, as it does when you’re running. If you’d like to discuss more specifically about the exercises, shoot me an email and we’ll chat. Cheers!

rokus - October 21, 2013

hi Srdjian

Do you wonder what exercises should I do with the kettebell 16 kg for the marathon

thanks

Rokus

Na Hyeonsu - November 10, 2013

Hello Srdjian!
I am training on your video, 69 exercises for the whole body. super super! I’m Korean, 62 years old, and a tennis rec player. I use 12kg- ball. You recommend from 12kg. but for me it’s too heavy. What way can I use 12 very smartly in? And your video is really great and useful. Bye.

    Srdjan Popovic - November 18, 2013

    Na, glad you enjoyed the video! The heavier kettlebells are great for the around the body series and the deadlift series to start. Eventually, as your strength progresses, you can move towards the more challenging and ballistic movements. It’s OK to start with a lighter kettlebell and progress when you feel more comfortable with the weight.

Marta - December 8, 2013

Thanks for this video! just started using kettlebells in your weekly workouts and am really incorporating them in my own work out routine… gives me some variety :). Thanks love this website..

Sophie - January 20, 2014

Awesome guide dude! It was just like a tutorial and very easy learning steps. Wonderful job! Hoping to see more from you Srdjan!

Dave - January 22, 2014

Very nice presentation! I’ve been training with kettle bells for about 25 years, long before most people in the US even heard of them. I am a personal trainer and utilize them daily. I’ve even trained one of my daughters!

Your presentation is well done, good fluidity and excellent technique. When you go to most gyms you see 90% of the people using kettle bells really have no idea what they are for other than mimicking traditional weight training.

Keep up your work here. You not only demonstrate the proper training techniques, but your written info is spot on!

    Srdjan Popovic - January 27, 2014

    Thanks Dave! I’m glad you found it useful. I can only imagine what kettlebell training was like 25 years ago 🙂

Kleverson - May 30, 2014

Parabéns,
Gostei muito do Manifesto!
Sempre gostei muito dos exercícios com o kettlebel e finalmente comprei o meu.
Estou iniciando os treinos agora com o intuito de queimar mais calorias e ganhar um corpo mais, digamos, funcional e esguio.
Vou repassar esse site para os meus amigos.
Mais uma vez, parabéns e obrigado por compartilhar seus conhecimentos e me fazer conhecer um pouco mais dessa ferramenta incrível.

Rayko - June 5, 2014

Great post , Srdjan !

I have only one question.For me is hard to do the windmill and the turkish get up.I am trying with 12 kg kettlebell.Can you help me with information and tricks how to do both exercises?You know ,the risk of injuries here is very high.For information – i don`t have problems to do my one-hand swings with 20 kg kettlebell.

Thank you !

Ricky yang - July 11, 2014

Hi, Srddjan!
나는 한국의 리키라고해
Ahm Ricky , ahm from south korea ~

I enjoyed your training firm ~ It’s so amazing

나는 경찰체력시험을 준비하는데 몇가지 운동이있어
I’m study for National Police Test now

that is a basic type of sit up (lie down and raise upperbody.. as you kow),
basic push up,
10M Running in 16sec ,
1000M Running in 380sec

so I need to pass about those kind of physical exercise exam .

그것에 사용되는근육들을 단력하는 운동을 배우고싶어
I wanna know which pose or method is good for kettle bell
and also need to muscle strengthening for that Test
참고로 나는 몸무게가 100킬로이고 키는 176이야
But now I’m 100Kg body and 176cm tall

because
Police exam also has 5 kind of law subject test .
so I did study with longtime seating

less moving entire body in a whole day

Actually I need lose weight and get a muscle at the same time !

If you know movement by kettle bell , please let me know !

please ~ I’m waiting

I need to lose 30Kg from my body

also you can give me a kettlebell set program~

how to get a book by kettle bell exercise ???

Thank you !

I sent you the Sign up mail also , please check that too.

bye

Maurice - January 6, 2015

I am 60years old and have been training with kettlebells for 2years.Presently I have 1pc of 8kg, 2pcs of 16kg, 2pcs of 20kg &1pc of 24kg kettlebells. For myself, I used the 8kg kettlebell on my palm and swerve around or grab the handle and move forward(like a boxer punch). It really improve your forearm strength.

RodyRox - March 23, 2015

I learned kettle bell from a trainer in LA, Walter Cosutta. In a matter of about 5 months I went from a dress size 14 down to a size 8 (I’m a female :). ) I am convinced kettle bell had much to do with my success. I am 49 years old and I do one arm kettle squat/throws with 100 lb kettles, Turks with 25 lb kettles and multiple other exercises with 50+ lb kettles. It’s really about form and balance. I’ve found if those two things are present, the kettle gently guides you through the steps of the exercise. Okay, doing 4 or 5 Turks w/a 25 lb kettle isn’t exactly easy… Anyway thanks for great article and educational info. I will get your book!

    Srdjan Popovic - May 9, 2015

    Rody, wow! Congrats on the incredible transformation. Those are also some impressive numbers you’re pulling off! Love it. Would you be interested in sharing your story with the community? I think others could really benefit. If so, send me a quick email and we’ll chat. Cheers! 🙂

Fabiano - April 22, 2015

Hi, I ve seen kettlebells that use adjustable plates in some sport shops. Are they as effective as the traditional ones?

    Srdjan Popovic - May 9, 2015

    Hey Fabiano, I’m not a fan of adjustable kettlebells because they’re not as durable. Once you start working with heavier weights, it becomes very easy to drop the kettlebell. The adjustable KBs have a lot of moving parts which makes them more likely to break.

Mike S. - April 9, 2016

I had watched a few of your well done videos and read a few articles which convinced me to buy your book. I am skeptical when it comes to buying things like this online since I have been disappointed in the past. I have only glanced through your book so far and checked out some of the included videos, but I have to say I am already impressed. The areas I looked at are very detailed and you explain things really well. The accompanying videos work really well to enhance what you are talking about. No doubt you put a lot of time into this and it is well worth the money I spent.

Thanks for this.

Mike

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