Blast Your Biceps

Get Huge Arm Muscles Fast

Paul Becker, Body Building Historian reveals the techniques that body builders USED to use back in the golden days of bodybuilding that have gone ignored for years now. They old bodybuilders like John McWilliams didn't get big because of genetics No they put in the hard work that it takes. This eBook course teaches you the old school, tried and true way to build strength and power in your arms. This book will teach you how to get huge arms Without steroids, how often you should train arms, how to add a 1/2 inch to your arms in only ONE day. When you order Huge Arms Fast, you also get three FREE eBooks as a bonus: How to Gain 1 on your arms in One Week, How To Build a Super Powerful Grip, and Old School Bodybuilding Advice. Sometimes the old ways really are the best, and that is definitely true in the case of bodybuilding. Read more here...

Get Huge Arm Muscles Fast Summary


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How To Tell If You Are Lost

It is almost impossible to get lost with this approach. As soon as you are deep to the subcutaneous tissue, you will see the longitudinal white fibers of the iliotibial band. Once these fibers are split, the fibers of the vastus lateralis are apparent underneath the iliotibial band. The iliotibial band merges with the fascia overlying the biceps femoris. The intermuscular septum proceeds from the band down to the femur at the posterior border of the quadriceps. FIGURE 37 2 The iliotibial band in its posterior border. Notice the fat just below that, which is overlying the biceps femoris. FIGURE 37 7 The fibers of the short head of the biceps coming off of the femur and heading in a posterior oblique direction toward the fibular head. The peroneal nerve is medial to the short head of the biceps, and to identify it at this level you would need to strip the short head off of the femur and look on its medial side. FIGURE 37 6 The posterior border of the iliotibial band, with the fascia...

Structures At Risk

The peroneal nerve is definitely at risk. It is always posterior to the biceps femoris tendon and crosses below the head of the fibula going around the neck of the fibula. However, as it crosses the posterolateral corner, it is in direct contact with the biceps tendon and is frequently very difficult to distinguish from the tendon on the basis of color or tightness. Therefore, it should always be approached from the tendon side, that is, anteriorly, and identified proximal to the knee, where it is separate from the biceps.

Nerves Of Brachial Plexus

Nerves And

The brachial plexus is associated with spinal nerves C4-8 and T1. It leads to major nerves of the shoulder and arm. The axillary nerve arises from the brachial plexus and innervates the deltoid and the teres minor muscles. It also receives stimulation from the skin of the shoulder and lateral upper limb. The radial nerve innervates the triceps brachii muscle and the extensors of the forearm and hand. The musculocutaneous nerve innervates the anterior muscles of the arm (biceps brachii,

Coordinated Action of Muscle Groups

Classification Muscles Picture

The prime mover (agonist) is the muscle that produces most of the force during a particular joint action. In flexing the elbow, for example, the prime mover is the biceps brachii. 2. A synergist10 (SIN -ur-jist) is a muscle that aids the prime mover. Several synergists acting on a joint can produce more power than a single larger muscle. The brachialis, for example, lies deep to the biceps brachii and works with it as a synergist to flex the elbow. The actions of a prime mover and its 3. An antagonist11 is a muscle that opposes the prime mover. In some cases, it relaxes to give the prime mover almost complete control over an action. More often, however, the antagonist moderates the speed or range of the agonist, thus preventing excessive movement and joint injury. If you extend your arm to reach out and pick up a cup of tea, your triceps brachii is the prime mover of elbow extension and your biceps brachii acts as an antagonist to slow the extension and stop it at the appropriate...

Musculocutaneous nerve

Musculocutaneous Nerve

Fig. 3. 1 Musculocutaneous nerve. 2 Cutaneus antebrachii lateralis nerve. 3 Coracobrachial muscle. 4 Short head of biceps muscle. 5 Long head of biceps muscle. 6 Brachialis muscle Fig. 4. Biceps pathology. A Atrophy of the biceps brachii in a patient with neuralgic shoulder amyotrophy. Note the absent relief of the muscle. B Biceps tendon rupture. Typical clinical manifestation with flexion of the elbow Innervation coracobrachialis, biceps, brachialis muscles. Wasting of biceps muscle may be noted, difficulties to flex and supinate (rotate Symptoms outward) the elbow, reduced sensation along radial border of forearm, pares-thesia causalgia (chronic compression or after veinpuncture common), local forearm pain (chronic compression). Wasting of biceps muscle. Weakness of elbow supination more prominent than Signs elbow flexion (compensated by brachioradialis and pronator teres muscle). Hypesthesia along radial border of forearm - sensation becomes normal at wrist. Absent biceps tendon...

General Anatomy of Skeletal Muscles

Antagonistic Muscle Pairs

Fusiform8 muscles are thick in the middle and tapered at each end. Their contractions are moderately strong. The biceps brachii of the arm and gastrocnemius of the calf are examples of this type. biceps brachii and brachialis muscles are synergists in elbow flexion. The triceps brachii is an antagonist of those two muscles and is the prime mover in elbow extension. biceps brachii and brachialis muscles are synergists in elbow flexion. The triceps brachii is an antagonist of those two muscles and is the prime mover in elbow extension.

Muscles Acting on the Wrist and Hand

Palmar Carpal Ligament

Flexion Biceps brachii Brachialis Biceps brachii Biceps Brachii (BY-seps BRAY-kee-eye) Figure 10.25 Actions of the Rotator Muscles on the Forearm. (a) Supination (b) pronation (c) cross section just distal to the elbow, showing how the biceps brachii aids in supination. Figure 10.25 Actions of the Rotator Muscles on the Forearm. (a) Supination (b) pronation (c) cross section just distal to the elbow, showing how the biceps brachii aids in supination. 21. Identify three functions of the biceps brachii. Biceps brachii Biceps brachii Short head Long head Biceps brachii Biceps brachii

Surface anatomy of the upper limb

Surface Anatomy Landmarks Arm

Cephalic vein Biceps brachii Biceps tendon Aponeurosis The biceps tendon and aponeurosis which are a guide to the positions of the brachial artery and the median nerve at the elbow The biceps tendon and aponeurosis which are a guide to the positions of the brachial artery and the median nerve at the elbow


To take a simple example when you bend your elbow the biceps muscle contracts and the triceps relaxes. When you straighten it again the opposite happens the biceps relaxes and the triceps contracts. The part of the brain responsible for these movements contains reciprocal control systems. When the nerves to the biceps fire, the nerves to the triceps are inhibited, and vice-versa. This control depends crucially on the construction of the nerve pathways. For example, one set of axon terminal branches activates an excitatory nerve, one an inhibitory nerve51. It also depends on pathway function which neurones become active, which transmitters are released at which synapses. In turn, the control mechanism ensures that some neurones and synapses are active and others are not. Since brain function affects brain structure, the control processes also indirectly affect brain structure. 51 The motor nerves (the ones that actually cause muscle contraction) respond to...

True Vs False Pelvis

Intertubercular Groove

The radius has a circular head, a radial tuberosity on the shaft (where the biceps brachii muscle attaches), and a distal styloid process. At the distal end of the radius is a depression where the ulna joins with the radius. This is known as the ulnar notch of the radius.

Mclical 145

Tibial Nerve Roots

The sacral plexus has nerves that provide genital innervation and also has motor nerves to the posterior hip, thigh, and anterior and posterior leg. The pudendal nerve innervates the penis and scrotum in males, the clitoris, labia, and distal vagina in females, and the muscles of the pelvic floor in both sexes. The sacral plexus also has the superior and inferior gluteal nerves that innervate the gluteal muscles and the tibial nerve and the common fibular nerve. These last two nerves are grouped together as the sciatic nerve, a large nerve of the posterior thigh. The tibial nerve innervates the hamstring muscles, the muscles of the calf, and the muscles originating on the foot. The common fibular nerve innervates the short head of the biceps femoris muscle, the muscles on the lateral side of the leg and the anterior surface of the leg. Cutaneous branches innervate the skin and muscular branches take motor information to the muscles. Label these nerves and color them in.

Human Body Diagram

Human Body Major Muscle Groups

There are groups of muscles that act together. The rotator cuff (musculotendinous cuff) muscles stabilize the shoulder joint. These are the supraspinatus, the infraspinatus the teres minor and the subscapularis. The abdominal muscles are the rectus abdominis, the external oblique, the internal oblique, and the transversus abdominis. The quadriceps femoris group are the muscles of the anterior thigh. These are the rectus femoris, the vastus lateralis, the vastus medialis, and the vastus intermedius. The hamstrings are muscles on the posterior thigh and they consist of the biceps femoris, the semitendinosus, and the semimembranosus. There are many more functional groups of muscles but these are a few of the major ones. Answer Key a. Sternocleidomastoid, b. Pectoralis major, c. Deltoid, d. Biceps brachii, e. Rectus abdominis, f. External oblique, g. Sartorius, h. Quadriceps femoris, i. Tibialis anterior


A muscle returns to its resting length with the aid of two forces (1) like a recoiling rubber band, the series-elastic components stretch it and (2) since muscles often occur in antagonistic pairs, the contraction of an antagonist lengthens the relaxed muscle. Contraction of the triceps brachii, for example, extends the elbow and lengthens the biceps brachii.

31 Days To Bigger Arms

31 Days To Bigger Arms

You can have significantly bigger arms in only 31 days. How much bigger? That depends on a lot of factors. You werent able to select your parents so youre stuck with your genetic potential to build muscles. You may have a good potential or you may be like may of the rest of us who have averages Potential. Download this great free ebook and start learns how to build your muscles up.

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