No, just be sure to pick four compound exercises and two single-joint exercises with each session. You can rotate exercises as much as you desire. All you have to do is follow the prescribed parameters. (Based on what he said and the way his book is written.)
However, it seems it would make more sense to do the same 6 exercises each sesson for 2 weeks (6 sessions), then switch to 6 new exercises. That would give your body some time to adjust and improve in each exercise (progression) before switching over. Four out of the six exercises for each session being compound exercises.
Thanks for answering. I guess I’ll do 6 different ones each session/day then. I just finished a program from Men’s Health that was similar. Compound lifting with each session a diff rep/set/rest/velocity range.
Program … Mens Health …
Those 2 should never be combined into a sentence !
That makes a lot of sense, considering that 99% of the male population want to be athletic, fit, and healthy, and doesn’t give a rat’s ass about being a 300-pound offseason behemoth.
After all, those who’ve switched from bodybuilding training to more general-fitness programs shouldn’t attend a gym at all or those who didn’t care about bodybuilding from day one shouldn’t even enter a gym – all because we don’t want to be… HUGE!
I mean, Men’s Heath and Men’s Journal are really crappy magazines; I mean, who wants to learn about how to eat healthy, get fit, excel in his career, and learn about the world. The only exercise magazines worth picking up are Iron Man, Musclemag, Flex, and Muscle and Fitness. After all, they must be the best considering most people don’t give a rat’s ass about being huge or the world of bodybuilding.