A new study out of Australia has found that the “serra turquoise” muscle group in the serratus abdominus muscle is “too weak” to perform the same exercises as a regular squat and bench press.
“When you’re trying to gain weight, you need a lot of strength in your lower back,” said lead author, Dr. Peter Molyneux.
“We’re looking at a weakness in the muscle, which has no obvious cause,” he said.
“It’s really the opposite of what we’re looking for.”
The findings, published online in the Journal of Applied Physiology, come from a small study in Australia and are being described as the first systematic study to assess the effect of a strength training program on the strength of the serra turpereus muscle group.
The study involved a total of 32 women who were between the ages of 25 and 45.
All the women were taking part in a 6-week strength training and physical activity program.
The women were also given the exercise protocol in the form of a standard squat and press, but no strength training was given.
Researchers found that, for the squat, the women’s strength decreased by 2.8 percent while the bench press increased by 1.3 percent.
The researchers concluded that the strength loss was “more noticeable” than the weight gain.
The results of the study suggest that there’s a significant deficit in strength in the “Serrato-Acute Serratus Muscularis” (SAMSM), a muscle group located in the lower back.
It’s believed that the SAMSM plays a key role in the strength and power of the upper back and hip flexors, as well as in joint stability and mobility.
Researchers say it could explain why the shoulder is so often incorrectly considered the weak link of the back.
The SAMSS is an incredibly complex and flexible muscle group, with different types of fibers that have different properties.
“What you’re looking to do is get the most out of that muscle group,” Dr. Molyenux said.
This is one of the reasons why strength training is important, he said, because the muscles can be so difficult to develop.
“You can get the best results with the most efficient training.”
In this study, the study participants were trained on an exercise program called the Squat Squat and Press with a load of 30 to 50 kilograms.
In that program, the subjects were also provided with the same number of repetitions of the bench-press and squat-squat exercises.
The strength gains were measured on a machine that is used to measure muscle activation.
The machine measures how much the muscles contract while they are moving.
Dr. Jody Smith, a strength and conditioning coach at the New Zealand Sport and Fitness Institute, said that the results show that the squat and the bench were “very similar” to the bench and squat.
He added that the group of women in the study did not gain significant weight, suggesting that the weakness of the SASSM was “probably not a consequence of poor training.”
Dr. Smith said that he would recommend that “people do more work” with the muscles they train.
“In general, we do a lot more work on the back, the front, and the hip muscles,” he added.
“So it’s a pretty good thing to do, but it’s not a necessity.”
According to Dr. Kostas Diamantis, a senior lecturer in biomechanics at the Australian National University, there is a “pretty good” body of evidence to suggest that people can improve their strength and performance by doing a few exercises more frequently.
He said that it is not always obvious when a weakness exists in the body, and that he is concerned that the findings of the current study will “lead people to think that strength training should be a ‘must-do’ and that it’s the only way to gain muscle.”
The researchers found that only three percent of the women in their study achieved greater than 5 percent of their maximum heart rate on a cycle ergometer during the squat-press exercise.
This number represents “only a tiny percentage of people,” Dr Molyeneux said, but “it’s a very significant difference.”
He said it would be important to know how much of the difference the strength training might have.
“I think we can use this as a tool to help people in their everyday life,” he explained.
“If they are concerned about losing weight, or just don’t want to do that exercise, we think the strength-training program is an option.”
He added: “It will help you with a lot.”
Dr Masyneux said that even if the results of this study were to be replicated in a larger population, the strength gains are not going to be as significant as they would be if the strength was simply being “strengthened.”
“The main thing is to get