HOW fast should I go? How often? How far should I go?

These are important questions to anyone starting a training program or those getting back in shape.

Usually, individuals ask these questions because of fear of failure which is common to individuals who do not possess the will-power to adopt themselves in training programs.

Others may think they do not have the physical competence needed for training or for the sport itself.

All these questions arise because people have different exercise philosophies and sometimes think that exercising is always a “preach system” thing.

A common theory in exercise that conforms to exercise philosophies is that we must have to be programmed to follow a rigid, systematic schedule that is intended for individuals to follow in their daily exercise routine.

However, some may not adhere to following schedules because they think of it as scientifically rigid and hard to follow.

Sports revolve around people and such instinctive principles as feelings and their physical exercise needs and as sports offer a certain freedom; psychologically and physically, they want sports to be easy, simple and fun, with the belief that doing exercise at an easy pace will find their body moving into a new life with minimal discomfort.

But however the exercise principles affect an individual, the only person you have to compete with in your workouts or trainings will be you and yourself alone. Although others may brag of their physical development exercising, we should think of exercising at our own speed because we cannot achieve our goals overnight, consistency and endurance – not speed is the key.

Sports and exercise gives the unstructured and undirected life discipline and purpose, for every individual can set whatever goal they wish. Getting in shape for health and fitness or wanting to be a sports competitor can be a reason enough to start your exercise, so weed out the bad habits and put into mind your psycho-physical sport competencies.