If you want to build strength and muscle in the gym, you generally need to do some kind of training and use a specific tool, such as a set of tools. As a dumbbell, a dumbbell or kettlebell. If you're thinking about boosting your metabolism, you're generally using a completely different tool, such as a treadmill or a rowing machine.
But sometimes you stumble upon a training device that lets you do both things simultaneously. And the weight sled is one of those special tools (which is why it is becoming more common in today's gyms).
The sled, also called "Prowler", is a pretty simple tool. It's a big sled that you can easily put weight on and it should slide across the lawn (another thing I see more often in gyms). There are different versions of the sled. The most common one you see may contain two posts for handles (which may also be weighted).
However, the sled's structure is structured Their use for this is generally relatively simple: they pull or push it from one point to another, it's a simple act, done right, but done right and for long enough, it challenges a bootloading of muscles and makes you stronger and much, much more than that.
What you are doing now
The simplest sled thrust attacks a variety of muscles: If you want to perform a simple sled thrust, you stand opposite the sled and grab the handles Then lean slightly up, keeping your back muscles upright and aiming for a neutral spine, you do not want to go around your back, but you do not want to get over it.  From there, drive the Sch suffered forwards, either with outstretched arms or bent arms (more on that later). To push the sled forward, be sure to drive your thigh muscles and glutes. In the meantime, your core will also work overtime. Your core will be responsible for transferring all of this power from your thigh muscles and glutes (and also from your calves!), Through your torso and into your arms and sleds. This means that your abdominals, spinal extensors and shafts need to do serious work.
Your upper back muscles will also engage to keep your upper back straight. This is lat, trap and rhomboid. And if you do this with your arms outstretched, you may also feel that your triceps and deltoids are spinning.
That's a lot of bang for a workout. Therefore, it is worthwhile to try the sled training.
Your Arm Position
If you vary your arm position with simple carriage movements, this can be an even more versatile exercise device, but there is a way to do it. When you start sledding for the first time, keep your arms close to your body and keep your elbows bent. This helps build a stable backbone integrity and improve your posture.
Over several weeks, you can stretch your arms and stretch them forward and away from your torso. However, this is a more vulnerable body position, so be careful. You'll be more supportive of your shoulders and torso to stabilize your muscles, and you'll also make your core beat faster. Like a bridge, the longer the distance between the fixed points, the more work the center has to work. If you hold a weight with outstretched arms, your spine erectors, the involvement of the scapula and the anterior core area will be reinforced.
Sleighs offer versatile training possibilities
With the sleigh you can load locomotives and running mechanisms in front of the body and not in front of the body. This is a big advantage for the sled that coaches usually overlook. Exercises like military presses or blasting such as power cleansing and snatches put a strain on you from above, causing the pressure of gravity and the weight you lift to affect your muscles, bone structure (and sometimes your spine).