Breast Enhancement Exercises: The Natural Way To Larger Breasts
Breast augmentation exercises are the safest and the most natural way to get bigger breasts. Most women aspire to have that attractive look with a well defined cleavage and big breasts. Some women are fortunate enough to have such endowments naturally. Some are not.
You’ve got to wonder, “Why do men like breasts?” Ah, well, in North America at least, it is an evident fact. It is a lot more difficult to appear beautiful in the absence of cleavage.
Physical exercises do away with many of the health hazards of other breast augmentation procedures. Exercises will give you a slower progress in breast enlargement than surgery and reduced choice of size. The size increase is in the chest muscle rather than in the breast itself. This natural way is safer than surgery, and your health will not be jeopardized. On the contrary, your figure will be improved, along with your more clearly defined breasts. Do not expect your chest muscles to bulk up much like those of a male body builder. Women’s strength training does not work that way. It does make your general figure better and your general health as well.
You have to build up the pectoralis major muscles that are located just underneath the breasts and the pectoralis minor which lie underneath them. The exercises which build up these muscles will also strengthen your shoulders and back, giving you a more functional body in addition to a stronger, sleeker one.
The following breast enhancement exercises are easy to perform.
– Pectoral Press. This workout targets your pectoralis major muscles. By doing this exercise, your muscles will develop and increase the size of your breasts. The pectoral press is carried out by just simply raising your elbows to your side at a right angle and slowly pressing your hands, forearms and elbows together. When you are doing the pectoral press, you can feel your chest area tighten. Hold at the beginning for 10 seconds, repeat 10 times for one set. With practice, hold each repetition for a longer period, up to 20 seconds, and add 1 to 2 additional sets of 10.
– The Modified Pushup. Lie on your belly with your knees bent upwards and your ankles crossed. Tighten your abs and slowly lift your body by straightening out your arms. Gradually lower yourself back to the floor. Repeat 10 times. Add up to 2 more sets of 10 as your strength increases. When doing this exercise, keep your palms flat on the floor and your head facing the floor so you will preserve your body alignment. As your strength increases, straighten out your legs, curl your toes under, and lift yourself like you were a plank of wood. Positioning your feet on a raised stool or a stair step will further increase the difficulty of this exercise.
– Chest Fly. You will need a mat or weight bench to lie on and dumbbells. Start with two pound weights– with practice you can increase them up to 20 punds. Lie on your back with a weight in each hand. Place your elbows against your body. Extend your hands to the sides. Gradually raise your arms until they meet each other in front of your chest, then lower arms to the starting position. Repeat this exercise 10 times. Add 1 to 2 more sets of 10 as your strength increases. If you perform this on an inclined or declined bench, you will strengthen the upper and lower pectoralis muscles individually. This will enhance the shaping of your breasts.
Expect your muscles to get sore when you do these exercises. It is usual for your muscles to get sore when they respond to the resistance applied to them. If they don’t get sore, it is a sign the exercise is not working. Gradually raise the number of repetitions as you continue your exercise program. It is advised that you carry out strengthening exercises with 48 hours between training sessions that work a particular muscle group. (Do your arms on the first day, your legs on day 2, and aerobics on day 3– and then start over.) This will let the muscles recover and they will strengthen more quickly and consistently. If you have not been working out, be sure to contact your medical provider before commencing any increased workout program.