Vegetarian Bodybuilding

V3 Plant-based Fitness

Chris Willitts, creator of V3 has been in the bodybuilding and vegetarian for over 20 years and 10 years respectively. He was inspired to launch his vegetarian bodybuilding platform having seeing the need the vegetarianism is an effective tool to be applied in the bodybuilding industry. He majored in flexibility, strength, and mind-body interrelation. Having switched to the plant-based diet he included meditation. V3 Vegetarian Bodybuilding System is a combination of Chris advice and science on how to eat in line with one's fitness goals, infusing the whole program with mind-body awareness. The system is designed not only for vegetarians, but semi-vegetarians, part-time vegetarians, vegans, or undecided. The V3 Bodybuilding system is a self-guided system the does not include one-on-one coaching. The V3 has been deliberated upon by top plant-based fitness experts in the industry before coming up with something that has an assurance of getting positive results to the general populace. The V3 Bodybuilding System is not an eBook. It is actually a membership-based online resource (which some parts of the worksheet are available for download as PDFs). This product is easy to understand and it is newbie friendly that do not require any level of technical skills. More here...

V3 Plantbased Fitness Summary

Rating:

4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebooks, Membership Site
Author: Chris Willitts
Official Website: www.vegetarianbodybuilding.com
Price: $97.00

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My V3 Plantbased Fitness Review

Highly Recommended

The author has done a thorough research even about the obscure and minor details related to the subject area. And also facts weren’t just dumped, but presented in an interesting manner.

Purchasing this e-book was one of the best decisions I have made, since it is worth every penny I invested on it. I highly recommend this to everyone out there.

Johns Food and Dress

What the Baptist really wore and ate can be determined by his reply to his captors during Archelaus' rule I am a man Enosh .178According to Robert Eisler,179 the Baptist regards himself as the reborn antediluvian Enosh180 and he practices the original diet ordained by God for men before the fall. The antediluvian diet was a vegetarian diet.181 Josephus mentions an individual named Bannus, who dwelt in the wilderness, wearing only such clothing as trees provided, feeding on such things as grew of themselves, and using frequent ablutions of cold water, by day and night, for purity's sake.182 He says he became his devoted disciple and lived with him for three years. Could John's diet have corresponded to Bannus' diet in which he ate things as grew of themselves, i.e., fruit, figs, nuts, roots, certain raw plants, etc. This type of diet would correspond to a raw food vegetarian diet in that cooking or processing is not used in its preparation. The statement in the Slavonic version of the...

The ritual roots of rock

Rock and roll derives from these precursors. And while the connection to this legacy of sacred music becomes more obscure with rock than it was with soul, many of the basic stylistic elements and salvific themes persist. While it has been stretched nearly to the breaking point, there is a residual religion that still runs through the veins of rock and roll. To begin with, it is often performed in a venue that was in earlier eras the exclusive precinct of religion. A predecessor of the outdoor summer music festival (Lilith Fair, Woodstock, Ozzfest, Lollapalooza, Rolling Thunder Review, Burning Man Festival, Rainbow Festival) was the revival camp meeting and its successor, the Chautauqua.15 And like its predecessor, the music festival provides an occasion to shed one's routines, normal obligations and comforts in order to enter a liminal world designed to optimize the possibility for self-transcendence and to practice a different mode of community. It has clear Edenic and utopian...

Literalization of symbols and bodily representation of biblical models

The phenomenon of stylites has to be interpreted in the larger framework of Syrian spirituality. It seems that the general tendency in early Christianity to literalize symbols, and to represent biblical models bodily, is prevalent in the Syrian tradition. Symeon and his successors standing on a pillar, that is to say, standing midway between heaven and earth, symbolically fulfilled the call to imitate Christ in a radical sense. Standing with their arms outstretched in prayer, they were living images of the crucified. Thus also St Alexis, the prototype of a Mesopotamian 'holy man', is not only to be seen in a functional way but has to be interpreted in terms of the imitatio Christi. The story of this young man from a wealthy family who leaves everything behind to take up the life of a beggar at the church door, can be read as the literal translation of Jesus' kenosis as found in Phil. 2 7. So Alexis' Life has also to end with an empty grave, a motive which seems to belong to the...

Toward Orthodoxy

In a European context too, the ideals of the Umma, the Muslim community, become sharply more evident in societies in which Muslims are not the majority and where the practices of the faith cannot be taken for granted in the same way that they can in an overwhelmingly Muslim nation. In some cases, Muslims found that familiar customs were now prohibited in their new countries, which demanded that the dead be buried with coffins and tried to limit the mass slaughter of sheep during the festival of Eid ul-Adha. This latter practice proved extremely sensitive for urban white Europeans who were so far removed from their farming roots that they had no contact with the realities of animal slaughter. As Brigitte Bardot complains, non-Muslims were appalled by unacceptable behavior which left homes covered in blood, and filled rubbish chutes with skin, bone and oozing brains. As concepts of animal rights and vegetarianism grew in Europe, white residents were increasingly likely to label Muslims...

Double Standard

As we can see, in modern America it is taboo to disparage or ridicule any group or to do anything that the most hypersensitive might find offensive. Yet that prohibition does not seem to apply to protect Christians or Christianity. It just depends on whose ox (or pig) is being gored. A billboard in Pensacola, Florida, depicting Jesus Christ with an orange slice above his head instead of a halo, paired with the caption Jesus was the prince of peas, is a good example. The billboard, ostensibly promoting vegetarianism, was rented by People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) and was erected to coincide with Passover and Easter. Bruce Friedrich, of PETA, admitted the sign was intended to convey the message that people who eat meat are engaging in cruelty to animals. PETA placed a similar sign-this one thirty-six feet wide-on Interstate 40 near Wilmington, North Carolina. The sign says, He died for your sins. Go vegetarian. The words of the sign are right next to a twelve-foot-tall...

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