PharMeDoc Ab Roller Exercise Wheel – Abdominal Carver w/ Reinforced Steel Handles – Strengthen and Tone Core – Training and Fitness Equipment for Home Gym – Burn Belly Fat Fast


PharMeDoc Ab Roller Wheel – Ab Workout Equipment for Core Exercise, Athletes, and Home Gym

  • GET RIPPED! The PharMeDoc Abdominal Wheel Ab Roller wheel helps you get a complete ab workout to help you build stronger and more chiseled six pack abs, obliques, hip flexors, legs, shoulders, chest, and triceps, making this a must-have piece of home exercise equipment for abdominal muscles.
  • STURDY & DURABLE ab wheel won’t break under strenuous pressure and slides across any surface without wobbling or slipping to ensure you get an uninterrupted workout session. Abs roller handles have grooves for your fingers for an assisted grip that won’t slip during even the most intense workout sessions.
  • BURN BELLY FAT FAST with our abdominal roller wheel! The intense upper body workout this ab roller provides burns calories while building muscle to ensure you get that beach body faster than you ever thought possible!
  • COMPACT AND LIGHTWEIGHT exercise roller wheel is simple to pack-and-go making this the ideal piece of ab workout equipment for your home, gym, or while traveling.
  • We stand by our products and offer a 100% SATISFACTION GUARANTEE as well as a 10 year manufacturer’s warranty!

Reinforced Metal Ax Handle
• Ergonomically designed for both long term and short term exercise without uncomfortable strain on hands and fingers allowing for a longer workout and more immediate results
• Engineered with optimum safety in mind to withstand weight and pressure from exercising without bending or snapping guaranteed
• Grooved Design provides comfortable support for a variety of exercises including but not limited to:
◦ Rollouts ◦ Planks ◦ Standing Rollout

List Price: $ 19.95

Price: $ 9.95

The First 20 Minutes: Surprising Science Reveals How We Can Exercise Better, Train Smarter, Live Longe r


A cutting-edge prescription for exercise by the New York Times “Phys Ed” columnist

At one point or another, nearly every person who works out wonders: Am I doing this right? Which class is best? Do I work out enough? Answering those questions and more, The First 20 Minutes helps both weekend warriors dedicated to their performance and readers who simply want to get and stay fit gain the most from any workout.

With the latest findings about the mental and physical benefits

Price:

6 Comments/Reviews

  • Manny says:
    3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    satisfied, i’ve got this for several months, August 29, 2016
    By 
    Manny

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    This review is from: PharMeDoc Ab Roller Exercise Wheel – Abdominal Carver w/ Reinforced Steel Handles – Strengthen and Tone Core – Training and Fitness Equipment for Home Gym – Burn Belly Fat Fast (Misc.)
    I am searching for great fitness equipment and this can be the right one. This is very easy to put together out of box relying on the assembly instruction. This product seems to be sturdy, and it looks cool. The handles with grooves cut obviously helps me to grasp it.
    The wheel can resist fairly while rolling out. I am very impressed with this function. I just enjoy the time of doing exercise as the wheel is wide enough, the roll path is very stable and coherent.
    My stomach muscles can get a good workout while I did it. I have a goal to add this into my daily workout program.
    The quality and price is absolutely decent in comparison to other cheap ab roller I have had. I think the investment on it is definitely cost-efficient. I am very happy with it.
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  • Ralph Maley says:
    3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Once you figure out how to balance on it and a little work it is a good workout. There is a few exercises that you …, January 28, 2016
    By 

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    This review is from: PharMeDoc Ab Roller Exercise Wheel – Abdominal Carver w/ Reinforced Steel Handles – Strengthen and Tone Core – Training and Fitness Equipment for Home Gym – Burn Belly Fat Fast (Misc.)
    This will most certainly test you upper body. You have to tighten your core muscle to hold yourself up on this and if you have weak wrists this will be a challenge for you. I will say that it does work your shoulders and arms plus your core muscles. Once you figure out how to balance on it and a little work it is a good workout. There is a few exercises that you can do with this piece of equipment it just depends on how daring and strong and have good balance. In time you will get these all but it will take time and patience. This is easy to store away and also carry with you to the office with you if you have a few minutes here and there you could get a quick workout with it and then put it away again. it rolls on any floor but I find that it rolls better on a yoga mat or a bare floor a rug is a bit of a challenge.
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  • kevin says:
    5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    great ab roller, October 25, 2015
    By 
    kevin (Dixon, Ca) –

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    This review is from: PharMeDoc Ab Roller Exercise Wheel – Abdominal Carver w/ Reinforced Steel Handles – Strengthen and Tone Core – Training and Fitness Equipment for Home Gym – Burn Belly Fat Fast (Misc.)
    This is a good ab roller. it is easy to put together and is very smooth while you are rolling your abs out. the plastic that it is made out of and is ver strong and can support me and I’m just under 300lbs.
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  • MaGS says:
    376 of 379 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Clearly explains why inactivity is the greatest threat to our health, May 26, 2012
    By 
    MaGS (Atlanta, GA) –

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    Very good book. The style is a little wordy for me. Similar to ‘The Power of Yoga’, I’d have preferred to have more bullet points and less history of scientific discoveries. Therefore, I summarized the key points myself:

    1) Inactivity is the greatest public health threat of this century. A great deal of the physical effects that we once thought were caused by aging are actually the results of inactivity.

    2) Although ‘Health’ and ‘Fitness’ are often automatically joined together, they are different things. ‘Health’ is a slippery term, often defined by its absence (it’s ‘unhealthy’ to have high LDL cholesterol, high blood pressure, high blood sugar, a wide waist or actuall illnesses, from cold to cancer).
    Physical ‘Fitness’ refers to cardiovascular or cardiorrespiratory fitness(includes measures of lung function). It is a measure of how efficiently you transport oxygen to laboring muscles to maintain movement. A fit person has a robust heart, strong lungs and sturdy muscles. But it doesn’t mean he is ‘healthy’ (he can still have high cholesterol or ulcers).

    3) How little activity can people get away with? The best available science indicates that, in order to improve your health, you should walk or work out lightly for 150 minutes a week. You can split them almost any way you want. 30 minutes a day can be split in 3 walks of 10′ each. Other option is to do 75 weekly minutes of more vigorous aerobic exercise plus weight training twice a week.

    4) Almost all of the mortality reductions are due to the first 20 minutes of exercise, which drops your risk of premature death by 20%. (If you triple that minimum level, you drop your risk of premature rate further, but only by another 4%). However, this is true if you’re looking for health benefits, but not if your objective is fitness.

    5) If your objective is to improve fitness and performance, you must overload the muscoloskeletal and cardiovascular systems, i.e.: you will have to push your body somewhat, increasing the intensity or frequency of your usual workouts. Aerobic exercise (endurance) is the wellspring of fitness and may be the single most important determinant of how long you live.

    6) Exercise has been endurance-centric for quite some time, but now there is evidence strength training is also important. It changes the dynamics of aging by combating loss of muscle mass (sarcopenia) and building bone, which we start losing at middle age. Squats are considered by some scientists the single best exercise. And Yoga (or Pilates and its variations) have been shown to prompt muscular remodeling almost as readily as working with weight machines does.

    7) The benefits of exercise appear to be curvilinear: they rise precipitously when you first start exercising, level off as you do more and, at some point, drop if you overdo things (although when the break point occurs differs by person). And then you may develop injuries and need to stop for a while. But the good news is that reductions in exercise don’t have to strip you of your hard-won health and fitness gains as long as you don’t stop completely (once a week seems to be enough until you can get back on track).

    8) Sitting adversely affects the health of even the well-exercised. Even if you exercise one hour a day, it does not counteract the ill effects of sitting for the rest of the day. It’s important to break up the long hours of sitting, even if it’s for a two-minute stroll. This was probably the most shocking discovery for me, who felt very virtuous by exercising every morning before my one hour drive to work followed by 8 hours sitting on a chair!

    9) Exercise by itself is pretty useless for weight loss since, as a species, we’re astonishingly efficient at compensating for the loss of calories. It was discovered that, for example, people relying on exercising to burn out calories sometimes, without deliberate intent, begin moving less during the rest of the day. The body, and especially in the case of women, also has hormonal mechanisms to maintain body fat, such as recalibrating the appetite and increasing the desire to eat after exercise, as well as affecting the rate at which the body burns fuel (acylated ghrelin, leptin and insulin are the key hormones intervening in the process).

    10) However, although exercise doesn’t aid much in weight loss, it is helpful in weight control or maintenance in the long term (even brisk walking). Exercise not also helps to reduce weight regain but to keep visceral or abdominal fats in check. (They contribute to metabolic problems, diabetes and heart disease).

    11) If you want to lose weight: work out before breakfast and include eggs in your breakfast. Emerging evidence also suggests that, unlike bouts of moderate-vigorous exercise, low-intensity ambulation, standing, etc. may contribute to daily energy expenditure without triggering the caloric…

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  • Michael McKee says:
    138 of 144 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Explodes many “truths” about exercise, May 4, 2012
    By 
    Michael McKee (Port Townsend, WA United States) –

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    While this book contains some suggested exercises at the end of each chapter, that isn’t what it’s about. What we get is a somewhat rambling discourse about the state of current exercise research. This is written by a New York Times writer, so lacks the rah-rah cheerleading present in most exercise books. Ms. Reynolds shares her personal experience with exercise, mainly running, as well as research and conversations with researchers. In doing so, she shines the spotlight on much recognized exercise wisdom that doesn’t stand up to scientific measurement. The narrative rambles a bit but in an entertaining way. It is certainly well written.

    Did you know that most of us drink too much during and after exercise, and the need for electrolyte replacement is mostly a marketing myth? Some other myths include: the effectiveness of pre-exertion stretching. It actually hurts athletic performance and doesn’t appear to prevent injury. Strength an power don’t always translate well. Strength training and cardio training can be performed in the same workout with the same results as when carefully separating them. Running form has little if anything to do with race results. There are many more such revelations. It’s all fascinating, unless, of course, you are heavily invested in a belief that doesn’t withstand the light of research.

    The book is a fascinating read. If you are serious about understanding the current state of the art in exercise knowledge, it’s wonderful. I certainly wouldn’t consider it my first choice for designing a workout. There isn’t a coherent plan. The exercised offered lack pictures to clarify the sometimes specific instructions. And other than a chapter or two, little is actually elucidated on the subject of short workouts, so “The First 20 Minutes,” is a bit misleading, hence my 4 star rating. However, as a foundation with which to evaluate other workout books, this is invaluable.

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  • A. N. Alonso says:
    6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    This book may not change your life, but it might just make you change it yourself, September 11, 2014
    By 
    A. N. Alonso (Yucatan, Mexico) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: The First 20 Minutes: Surprising Science Reveals How We Can Exercise Better, Train Smarter, Live Longe r (Kindle Edition)
    Some people say that this books only repeats the stuff “everyone knows” about exercising; I disagree. Of course, there’s stuff that validates the things you think you know about stuff like weight loss, the benefits working out has on your heart and lungs, etc., but there’s also a lot of honestly surprising information about how your body responds to working out, its effects on aging, memory and even DNA, and many other things. I read some reviews complaining that the book was too technical and the descriptions of the studies were boring; again, I disagree, I thought they were very revealing. In any case, I’ve found that since I read this book, whenever I’m debating whether I should get up and work out or sleep for 30 more minutes, I’m consciously motivated to get up, work out and enjoy it, because I KNOW what my workout is giving me, including several more years of quality living.

    I can’t recommend it enough. I only wish I’d gotten the print version so I could share it with my friends, family and even my fitness instructor!

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