Mighty Cast 19: The Psychology of the Big Lift

Play Mighty Cast – Episode 19

The Psychology of the Big Lift

Learn all about what it takes to move heavy weights.

In Episode 19 we talk discuss:

  • What it takes to continue improving
  • Observations of Elite Lifters
  • Putting the right thoughts in your mind for the big lift
  • Routine & Goals for big lifts
  • Practicing Perfect Form every rep
  • Making the most of an adrenalin rush
  • Tricks for keeping motivation high
  • Great and Crazy examples of big lifts

AND Finally

Remembering it’s all about the end result.

Enjoy!

Your Mind Matters!

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Show Notes for Mighty Cast Episode 19 – The Psychology of the Big Lift

We Might As Well Win: On the Road to Success with the Mastermind Behind a Record-Setting Eight Tour de France Victories by: Johan Bruyneel publisher: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, published: 2008-06-04 ASIN: B004J8HXZE sales rank: 204917 price: $2.44 (new), $2.03 (used)

On the tour and inside the mind of Johan Bruyneel, the winningest team leader in cycling history and the mastermind behind the success of the world’s most celebrated champion, Lance ArmstrongJohan Bruyneel knows what it takes to win. In 1998, this calculating Belgian and former professional cyclist looked a struggling rider and cancer survivor in the eye and said, “Look, if we’re going to ride the Tour, we might as well win.” In that powerful phrase a dynasty was born. With Bruyneel as his team director, Lance Armstrong seized a record seven straight Tour de France victories. In the meantime, Bruyneel innovated the sport of cycling and went on to prove he could win without his superstar — in 2007 he took the Tour de France title with a young new team and a lot of nerve, sealing his place in sports history forever. We Might as Well Win takes readers behind the scenes of this amazing nine-year journey through the Alps and the Pyrenees, revealing a radical recipe for winning that readers can adapt from the bike to the boardroom to life. We witness Bruyneel’s near-death crash and comeback as a rider. We are privy to the many ways he and Armstrong outsmarted their opponents. We listen in on the team’s race radios to hear the secret strategies that inspire greatness from a disparate team. We learn how to make sure “not winning” isn’t the same as “losing” as Bruyneel struggles to prove himself — post-Armstrong — with new riders, new strategies, and skeptics around every corner. Whether mounting a difficult climb, or managing a team of thirty riders and forty support staff from a miniature car hurtling along narrow European roads, or looking a future legend in the eye and willing him to believe, Bruyneel is, and has always been, the consummate winner. Readers will relish this inside tour.