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F3 MeCa | May 10, 2021

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Fatty Day

  • When: 01/19/21
  • QIC: Indiana
  • The PAX: Deertick, Wham, Tombstone, Psycho T, Hipbone, Luthor, Spud, Catfish, Finish Line, TrickDaddy, Neverland, Bay City, Look Me Up, Indiana, Java, EL Abogado

Cold as a witches’ t…, 16 PAX, Clear, Deep Winter

Warm up

SSH x 25 IC
Elbow Plank 1 min
AS x 15 IC
Elbow Plank 1 min
Down Dog MERKs x 15
Arm Circles


Tabata: 6 Exercises done in a loop

40 sec full on AYG /20 sec recovery x 3 cycles


Windmill MERKINS
V ups
Carolina Dry Docks
Curl Push Press

After Each cycle of 6 exercises done in series RUN a sprint (first sprint 100 yards and back)

Rinse and Repeat

Run Sprint 50 yards and back

Rinse and Repeat

Run Sprint 25 yards and back

Mosey back to MARY


LBC x 15

Low flutter x 15

Box cutters x 12


Down Dog


Highlight of my day seeing you blokes. We welcome back from quarantine PT and Look Me Up. Prayers for Doug and all those that are sick and suffering and for peace and healing.  Deertick and Indy trying to finish up deer and duck season.  Trying to slip slide and duck the plague too. Hope you all have a great week.  Life is what you make of it every day.  You sometimes and often make your own destiny.indy


“Viruses are a little weird, not quite living but by no means dead. Outside living cells, they are just inert things. They don’t eat or breathe or do much of anything. They have no means of locomotion. We must go out and collect them—off door handles or handshakes or drawn in with the air we breathe. They do not propel themselves; they hitchhike. Most of the time, they are as lifeless as a mote of dust, but put them into a living cell, and they will burst into animate existence and reproduce as furiously as any living thing. Like bacteria, they are incredibly successful. The herpes virus has endured for hundreds of millions of years and infects all kinds of animals—even oysters. They are also terribly small—much smaller than bacteria and too small to be seen under conventional microscopes. If you blew one up to the size of a tennis ball, a human would be five hundred miles high. A bacterium on the same scale would be about the size of a beach ball.”
― Bill Bryson, The Body: A Guide for Occupants



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