And I wonder if he got the whole truth. Even if the players had immunity, it was still in their best interest from a PR point of view to admit to what they had to but no more. I find it hard to believe cheating brought them a championship and then they just quit. I wonder how thorough MLB's investigation was. They say they found no evidence of buzzers or of cheating in 2019. But i wonder how hard they looked. Both sides had a motivation to find as little as possible.
"However, even if we are dedicated (some may call it obsessed) and diligent about our nutrition, with proper training and recuperation practices, we still would not be able to add more than one pound of muscle in a week. That's right, only one pound per week—and this is assuming you've had a darn good week both inside and outside the gym!"
"Now that I've put a damper on your expectations you can step back and take a closer look at your training, nutritional practices and recuperation tactics. There's no need to beat yourself up because you've only been able to gain a pound a week for the last 6 weeks. If anything, assuming your body fat levels have been kept at bay, you're probably on the right track."
That's what I've been saying, so I'm not sure I understand how it goes against what I've been saying. His article states anything over a pound a week is almost unattainable or incredibly difficult. And I don't think his audience for his article is addressed to the high performing athlete in professional sports who can train all day, every day.
Not sure if he'll know what to do when he doesn't have his standard go-to move of "Hey Jeremy, make that one funny voice you do!" followed shortly by "That's so great. Jeremy, do that other funny voice you do!"
Glad to see Jeremy get his own show. Drive time is always much better when it's Jeremy and a fill-in because they can actually get into the topics rather than cover for the fact that Scott doesn't know anything more than what he's told or something that happened 20 years ago.