What does it take to get ripped? Dedication. And PROGENEX.
You Do It For You.
There’s a reason that everyone isn’t walking around with six-pack abs and 5% body fat: it takes work. A lot of it. And even the most amazing, nothing-like-it-on-the-market supplement, on its own, can’t deliver them.
The ONLY way to achieve an amazing body is to train hard and eat right. You can also take supplements that either help you train hard or provide much-needed nutrients. PROGENEX Recovery and PROGENEX More Muscle do both.
To Get Ripped, Train Hard.
Simply put: building muscle takes work. PROGENEX can help.
PROGENEX doesn’t do the lifts, the pull-ups, the squats, the sit-ups, the presses, or the sprints. PROGENEX helps you recover from them. And, it provides the supplementation your hungry muscle fibers want, ensuring that your hungry muscle fibers are fed AND that your satellite muscle cells (those “baby” cells that lie outside your mature muscle fibers) are shaken awake—hard, so that they commit to becoming strong muscle fibers, too.
PROGENEX Does Three Things
PROGENEX does three important things:
1. HELPS your muscles recover from strenuous training
2. STIMULATES satellite muscle cells
3. FEEDS satellite muscle cells and mature muscle fibers
Simply this: PROGENEX Recovery enables you to train hard and get back into the game sooner. PROGENEX More Muscle builds lean muscle by stimulating satellite muscle cells AND feeding mature muscle fibers.
It’s an invincible combination.
Make every rep count. Take PROGENEX Recovery and PROGENEX More Muscle after every training session and see the difference.
Weight: 198 lbs
Place of Residence: Bozeman, Montana
Training Facility: Montana State University and garage
Occupation/School: Montana State Univeristy
Filthy Fifty: 19:12
Max Pull-Ups: 59
Squat Clean: 290
Power Clean: 245
Clean & Jerk: 255
Started CrossFit: 2007
Training Facility: CrossFit Verve
JEFF DENHOLM PADDLE BOARDER
Because of the imbalance in my physiology I am subjected to a much greater load being applied to one side of my body than the other. Much of my endurance and strength training is tempered by the necessity to preserve and protect the delicate balance of potentially overloading my “strong side.”