Kenny Gwite HaRtlanq Kamos : You're on a different road, I'm in the milky way
You want me down on earth, but I am up in space
You're so damn hard to please,
we gotta kill this switch
You're from the 70's, but I'm a 90's b*tch
I Love It!
I Love It!
I Love U : ''PTI ka JANOoOooOooOOOooOoOooOOon......
InA LilAh HAy Wa InnA Ilahe RAjeOOnnnn.......'' 13 days ago - View -
Gary Turner : "No pain no gain!" I hear regularly from those who train.
You don't NEED to feel pain in training. And You SHOULDN'T.
Pain is a signal to pay attention to something. In training it can come from 'earnt pain' (such as the lactic 'burn'), sharp pain (injury happening!), or throbbing pain (immobolise!), or constant pain (immobilise or psychosomatic pain).
The ONLY pain that you should push through is earnt pain. Yet even here, it isn't necessary. If you pay attention to the signal that is pain, there is no need to feel it. So, if you recognise that the pain is earnt and not for injury, and is instead representative of the level of training you need, then there is no need to feel the pain. You understand the signal, so no need to feel the pain. It will switch off.
(Background. All pain is at the psychological level, a subjective experience or perception formed from a signal. The mind knows the source of that signal. Sources can be risk of damage or actual damage to tissue which is nociception - the nerve endings or 'nociceptors' detect heat and/or pressure and send the signal up the nerve lines to the brain where the perception is formed. Other sources are learnt behaviour - "looks bad therefore it should feel bad" for example, or as a 'cry for help' from a psychological source.
We naturally can regulate (increase/reduce) our pain and control (switch on/off) through the processes of emotion regulation, efferent regulation, and descending regulation.) 15 days ago - View -