What is muscle growth?

A muscle’s growth depends on what it is doing and how it is moving.

For example, the muscle you pull on the floor is pulling on the muscles on your legs.

If you pull it on the legs, it’s pulling on your glutes.

But if you pull the muscles that hold the knee up or down, you’re pulling on one of your muscles.

Muscle growth can be attributed to:• the position you’re in• the amount of force you’re exerting• the type of movement• the intensity of your training• the muscle density• the size of the muscle tissue• the strength of the muscles usedIn other words, muscle growth is a function of the amount and type of activity a muscle is performing.

If it’s contracting, you’ll probably be growing at a faster rate.

In general, muscle fibers grow slower in response to increased workload.

But there are exceptions.

For instance, the hamstrings grow faster when the load is lighter, so that when you lift weights for a prolonged period of time, your hamstrings will be getting bigger.

If you’re tired and need to get up and move around, a smaller muscle is going to grow more rapidly.

If your workout has more of a high-intensity component, a bigger muscle is probably going to get bigger faster.

When the training is intense, the size and number of muscles you have can change dramatically, depending on the amount you’re lifting.

This is why you want to use a machine to lift weights or use a weight bench for high intensity workouts.

The muscles you use during the day and during training can have an impact on your muscle growth, but the key is to remember that muscle growth can happen at any moment.

A muscle can’t grow at a fixed rate.

You’ll see it develop or shrink depending on what happens during the workout.

If a muscle grows too quickly, it might not respond to training and may even become weak or injured.

That’s why it’s important to be cautious and plan for when you’re training.

What do you think?

Is muscle growth a good thing or a bad thing?

Should you worry about it or not?

Is it normal to see a big change in your muscles during the off-season?