Ryan A. Hall, BS, MS, Exercise Physiology, Certified Master Trainer, and major partner in Exercise Science, LLC has over 25 years of experience in the health and fitness industry. Ryan’s Exercise and Genetic Variability Lecture formed the basis of Chapter 8: The Genetic Factor in Body By Science by Dr Doug McGuff and John Little. He also contributed to Chapter 3: The Dose/Response Relationship of Exercise.
Ryan is a two time winner of the Vane Wilson award from the University of New Orleans, Department of Human Performance and Health Promotion for making the largest contribution to the field post graduation. Furthermore, he’s a certified level I, level II, and Master SuperSlow® Trainer, making him one of only a handful of individuals throughout the world to have ever earned the title.
Contact Ryan here:
If you want to learn all about how genetics determine your workout results, you will love this!
In this episode we go deep! You will learn:
- How genetics determine training outcomes
- How to figure out the most effective training protocol for you and/or your clients
- How and why different people respond to different training protocols
- How to train someone who is extremely oxidative
- And much more
- Listen to it on iTunes.
- Stream by clicking here.
- Download as an MP3 by right-clicking here and choosing “save as”.
This episode is brought to you by Hituni.com, providers of the best online courses in high intensity training that come highly recommended by Dr. Doug McGuff and Discover Strength CEO, Luke Carlson. Course contributors include world class exercise experts like Drew Baye, Ellington Darden and Skyler Tanner. There are courses for both trainers and trainees. So even if you’re not a trainer but someone who practices HIT, this course can help you figure out how to improve your progress and get best results. Check out Hituni.com, add the course you want to your shopping cart and enter the coupon code ‘CW10’ to get 10% off your purchase!
Click here to get your FREE eBook with 6 transcriptions of interviews with World Class Experts in Health and Fitness including Dr Doug McGuff, Drew Baye and Skyler Tanner.
- Ryan’s background [4:50]
- How does Ryan attract older and re-hab populations to his facility? [8:20]
- The reason for so many conflicting arguments in exercise science and Ryan’s exercise learning curve [11:59]
- How genetics determine the outcomes of different training protocols [24:00]
- How does Ryan figure out what training protocol is going to be most effective for his clients? [37:15]
- How to figure out what training protocol is most effective for you [51:55]
- How to train someone who is extremely oxidative and requires less resistance and more volume [1:04:45]
- Is there evidence of “non-responders” with all training protocols? [1:08:50]
- A closer look at the role of specific different genes in training outcomes [1:12:40]
- What has Ryan changed his mind about in the last year regarding exercise? [1:24:50]
- How to contact Ryan [1:30:30]
Selected Links from the Episode
- What is HIT?
- Body By Science by Dr Doug McGuff and John Little (Amazon US / Amazon UK)
- Inter-Individual Variability in the Adaptive Responses to Endurance and Sprint Interval Training: A Randomized Crossover Study
- Individual differences in the responses to endurance and resistance training
- Variability in the magnitude of response of metabolic enzymes reveals patterns of co-ordinated expression following endurance training in women
- Isometric exercise
- 1-repetition max
- Standard bell curve
- MedX exercise machines
- MedX row
- Medx chest press
- Body types/Phenotypes
- Exercise… ’86: The Present State of the Art by Arthur Jones
- Nautilus & Athletic Journal Articles by Arthur Jones
- Interleukin 15
- Muscle hypertrophy
- MedX Lumbar Strength
- Prone Trunk Extensions
- Keiser Training
- Check out Lori’s results here
- Variability in muscle size and strength gain after unilateral resistance training
- Strain-dependent differences in responses to exercise training in inbred and hybrid mice
- ACTN3 and MLCK genotype associations with exertional muscle damage