How do I start a workout routine?

Most people just give up immediately on their weight loss programs. We don’t recommend it though. The best way to start a workout routine is:

Make it challenging. Make it exciting. Make it doable by anyone. Let everybody know that you’re trying to beat your weight. Don’t let your weight loss goals intimidate you either. Set a timeline for success so that your friends don’t get discouraged and make you give up. Make excuses. You don’t feel like you need to make weight? There’s a trick to making up for that, too. The more excuses and excuses you make, the bigger your losses seem to be. The more excuses you make, the more you’ll think you’re stuck in a rut. Don’t do it. Let yourself go. Once you’ve found a workout routine that’s the right mix of challenges and excitement (read: making you go), stop and see how you feel around it. This way, we can all keep fighting. Just don’t let anyone take it from you. Don’t give up, even if things aren’t always working out. If you don’t have the resolve or motivation to change, just quit. Once you find a routine that’s working for you, try a slightly different method to make it even easier (read: more effective). It may sound like the same old bullshit, which is why we need to break it down to its most simple elements.


A few things to remember:

Stick to a routine that feels “good” to you (read: easy to do and difficult to mess up).

Remember it doesn’t have to be intense. Think about the type of exercise you did and don’t go overboard. The more variety you have, the easier it will be for others to relate to and understand.

For this very reason, it’s extremely important to be a good communicator with your weight loss routine. You don’t want it to get in the way of your success or frustration. Instead, try to put as little pressure on yourself.


Your best bet is to start a new workout routine in the middle of one of the following: a holiday; the 4th of July; an awards ceremony; the beginning of a new school year; or a new job.

Keep in mind that if you go on an exercise routine without any motivation or motivation-based motivation, you’ll likely be disappointed when you find that the routine’s too difficult. When you get