This is a good butt exercise you can do at home on your table or bed and as you can see I'm raising my legs up and down at a normal pace that's not too fast and not too slow.Now ladies, If all you want is a firmer butt that's a little bit bigger then just do 2to6 sets of 15to30 reps 3to5 days per week. You can also do this exercise which is actually called reverse reverse hyperextensions at your gym on a hyperextension bench
just like this Now once 15to30 reps of this exercise gets rather easy you want to hold each rep for 2to5 seconds and during those 2to5 seconds you wanna really squeeze your butt muscles tight as if you're trying to crush a grape between your butt muscles As I already said this butt exercise will only give a nice looking butt that's little bit bigger rounder so. If you want a much bigger butt like Kim Kardashian
CoCo, Beyonce or even big like mines then you'll need to go to NOWLOSS.COMButt. but there is a way you can use this exercise to help you get a bigger butt just like mine or like Kim Kardashian, CoCo and Beyonce and you do that by doing 13 sets of 15to30 reps of this exercise before you begin your bigger butt workouts that include exercises like hip thrust, butt bridges andor squats to preexhaust your butt muscles or your glutes to get an awesome butt workout where you'll definitely really feel it
more in your butt make sure whatever table or bed you use is strong enough to support you Now I weigh about 220 and this flimsy table is strong enough for me but to be extra safe in may be a goodidea to have someone hold down the other end of the table or put a weight at the other end of the table.
Why Do We Have Butts
There's one big difference between humansand animals. No, it's not our brains. Think lower. Much lower. Nope, the other side. Butts. Bonjour callipygian cuties, Jules here forDNews. As the contemporary poet, Anthony Ray oncesaid: â€œI like big butts and I cannot lieâ€�.
But Mr. MixALot never quite delineates whyhe is such a proponent of the posterior, and personally, I think it has to do why we havebutts in the first place. Almost every single multicellular organismdoes have some sort of â€œanusâ€�, that is, an area where waste is excreted. But butts themselves, specifically the bigmeaty, fatty bits that hang out in the back, those are pretty special, and the human bootyis different than any other in the animal kingdom. Even when we look at our closest genetic neighbors,bonobos and chimpanzees, their butts are,
what we in the scientific community call â€œpunyâ€�. For a while, researchers have tried to figureout: why did humans, specifically, evolve to have such big bootiesé To find out, let's take a look at what abutt actually is. The most important and visible part is theGluteus Maximus, one of three gluteal muscles, including the gluteus medius and minimus. Their primary existence is to provide extensionfor the hip and thigh, allowing us to bend over while also keeping everything securelyin place.
Standing up, walking up stairs, and even standingstill are all extremely dependent on the gluteal muscles. Just like humans, all primates have the samethree gluteal muscles. On chimps, the gluteus maximus connects tothe ischium, the lower portion of the pelvis. This relatively short and tight muscle makesit easier for chimps to stick their butts out, which is really useful for maneuveringup a tree. But humans aren't as interested in climbingtrees; unlike our genetic ancestors, we're a bit more preoccupied with staying on twolegs, and anthropologists believe that may
be the key to our badonks. On humans, the gluteus maximus attaches toa part of the hip called the â€œiliumâ€�, which is the highest and largest bone of thepelvis. This relatively high placement allows fortrunk stability, since the amount of area it covers, and the size of the muscle itselfkeeps us balanced. Most researchers believe that we have bigbutts because it helps us stay upright, and it helps balance us when running. But now another question emerges: which camefirsté
Were we first sprung, that is, upright, orwas there a round thing in our faceé Well, in 2002, a paper in the journal HumanEvolution used an evolutionary simulator to reveal how changes in the shape of our bonesaffected our muscles. The computer model showed early hominids wouldhave HAD to start walking upright BEFORE developing large butts. If the butts had developed first, it wouldhave been more difficult for apes to walk upright. The paper concluded that our big butts areactually a consequence of walking on two feet.