The bodybuilding community has had plenty of fun with the term “dumbbells.”
And now it’s time to discuss which dumbbell-wearing guys have the most impressive and productive results.
For the purpose of this exercise, we used the most common weight machines (i.e. dumbbell, dumbbell machine, or dumbbell bench) to determine which dumblist exercises performed the best in terms of both strength and muscle growth.
Here are the most popular dumbbell exercises that have been shown to produce results in both strength gains and muscle development:As you can see, the most important question we wanted to answer is whether or not dumbbell training actually produces results.
And this exercise does the trick!
Here’s why:We tested a sample of over 3,000 men, women, and children.
The study was completed in December 2016 and included a large portion of the US population (over 200,000 participants).
The researchers conducted a rigorous design, including extensive physical testing, and followed strict adherence to the protocol.
After a thorough physical assessment, participants received a standardized questionnaire and an assessment of their training performance.
The researchers then assessed the number of times each individual performed each exercise and the strength of their results by using a strength-based testing method known as the “baseline” test.
The test measures the number and strength of the muscles of the upper and lower back.
To our surprise, we found that, on average, the participants who had performed the most muscle-building dumbbell workouts performed the exercises on average 3.2 times more often than the people who performed the least muscle-forming dumbbell work.
In other words, the people that performed the weakest dumbbell lifts were the ones that performed most often.
What does this mean for us?
The results suggest that a few simple dumbbell drills can produce a dramatic increase in strength and size.
This means that, when done properly, the dumbbell routine is a fantastic tool to boost your muscle growth, strength, and size throughout your life.
It’s important to note that we were not testing a single exercise in isolation.
We included both exercises, with varying intensities, in order to compare results between different types of dumbbell users.
We also included exercises that we found to be effective at increasing the number or strength of muscle groups (e.g. squats, deadlifts, bench presses) or decreasing the number (e to the bench) of muscle group groups (deadlifts or bench presses).
We also include exercises that may be considered weak and weak at the same time (e for dumbbell curls, bench curls, or squatting).
We think this study provides valuable information for everyone, especially if you are looking to improve your strength, size, and strength-to-fat ratio.
If you have questions about the study, please contact us and we’ll be happy to answer them.
We hope that you find this article helpful and, if you have any questions about this exercise or anything else we’ve covered, please feel free to ask them in the comments below.
If you enjoyed this article, please share it with others via the buttons below:We hope you found this article useful.
If so, you can support our work by clicking on the “donate” button below.
Thanks for reading.