The Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Program Review
What is it?
The Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Program aims to educate mixed martial arts enthusiasts on revolutionary new ways to improve their power, technique and endurance. This training system is comprised of digitally downloadable PDF guides and complementary exercise videos specifically compiled by experienced UFC trainer, Eric Wong. Wong is confident that his success in training some of the world’s most successful UFC fighters has been due to the fact that he doesn’t simply stick to the conventional MMA exercise regime, which he alleges can actually be ineffective and counterproductive. Although primarily marketed towards amateur MMA enthusiasts and professional athletes, the Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning program also caters for beginners seeking to try out a new fitness discipline.
Eric Wong’s Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Program outwardly distinguishes itself from other fitness regimes on the market as a specialist martial-arts focused training system. Although the promotional material guarantees that beginners can also try out some of the techniques in the guide, it is evident from the customer reviews available on MMA blogs and communities that few, if any, absolute newbies have had success with the intensity of the routines.
Due to the program’s departure from traditional MMA training techniques, some experienced enthusiasts reported feeling originally sceptical in the legitimacy of the Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Program. However, these reservations were mostly addressed by Eric Wong’s affiliation with many of today’s most popular UFC fighters, most prominently Claude Patrick and Chad Leonhardt.
In terms of the efficacy of the unorthodox regimes outlined in the eBook and video demos, users have generally reported favourably upon the results they have obtained from sticking to the routine. Although the program recommends implementing just 2 short workouts per week, reviewers have reported that this regime is by no means easy or trivial. The thoroughness of the drills has not gone unnoticed by customers, with the majority stating that many of the exercises take a few weeks to build up to successfully.
Where to buy and download
In order to qualify for the 21 day money back guarantee, you must purchase the Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Program from the official website.
How does it work?
The Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Program is premised on three key concepts:
1. Strength: Weight training is crucial to perfecting body strength. Wong recommends performing the correct reps and sets at the optimum time to achieve an elite level of fitness through a process of ‘periodisation’. Following this routine ensures that fighters don’t plateau and have to change routines every 4 weeks.
2. Cardio: Includes specific workouts to harness each energy system: aerobic, anaerobic lactic and anaerobic alactic.
3. Power: Highlights a variety of medicine ball exercises which should be performed in short sets of 15 seconds or less with a full rest in between each.
In order to complete the recommended workouts, users are advised to make use of the following equipment, either at home or at a local gym:
• Squat rack
• Bench press
• Chinup bar
• Swiss Ball
• The Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Master Manual
• The Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Training Guide: Contains 8, 12 & 16 week periodised training calendars, in addition to the ultimate warm-up guide, printable resistance training worksheets and patented NRG system complexes.
• The Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Streaming Video Exercise Library: 90 minutes of HD video for each exercise
• The Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning PDF Exercise Library
• The Ultimate MMA Strength and Conditioning Quick-start Checklist
More about mixed martial arts
Mixed martial arts is an increasingly popular full-contact combat sport influenced primarily by traditional wrestling, Brazilian Ju-Jitsu and Japanese one-on-one combat disciplines. According to Wikipedia, the first documented use of the term ‘mixed martial arts’ was in a UFC TV review by Howard Rosenberg in 1993. Today, MMA rivals that of boxing and professional wrestling in the highly lucrative pay-per-view business.